meditationMeditation has a proven record in its ability to improve health, awaken happiness and give a clear perspective on life. It enables you to identify the real causes of unhappiness and recover from stress, anxiety and tension.

Calm Abiding meditation, also known as Shamatha, is not a specifically Buddhist technique of meditation but is common to other spiritual traditions as well. Single-pointed concentrating on the breath or other suitable object of meditation is a natural process that helps you to focus better on ordinary tasks and make you become more relaxed and peaceful.

This Buddhist technique of mindfulness has attracted much interest from modern scientific fields such as psychotherapy and cognitive behaviour as well as sport training.

Introductory Calm Abiding Meditation Course - Throughout 2020

Please note that the Calm Abiding Meditation Course dates are held throughout the year.

Developed by Lama Choedak Rinpoche and based on the four foundations of mindfulness (mindfulness of body, feelings, thoughts and phenomena), this course is for those who wish to learn and practice an authentic and time-honoured skill going back to the enlightenment of Buddha Shakyamuni. Whilst these classes are designed more for the beginner meditator, those with some experience already are also welcomed to participate in the course, as a way of refreshing or developing existing skills in meditation. Please note that there is no requirement for a commitment to Buddhism. Cushions are supplied, and loose and comfortable clothing is recommended.

Further details regarding dates, times, cost, location, and bookings will be posted out However, if you would like to register your interest now and/or make any general enquiries about this course, please contact us here or phone Linda on 0427169489


“Holding the rope of mindfulness and the hook of alertness, may I resolve to tame this mind which is like a wild elephant. Steadily focusing the mind with moderate application of antidotes, may I discover what causes its restlessness.”

~Lama Choedak Rinpoche