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Free Online FOOD for MIND & HUNGER - DO GOOD 😊 PURIFY MIND.To live like free birds 🐦 🦢 🦅 grow fruits 🍍 🍊 🥑 🥭 🍇 🍌 🍎 🍉 🍒 🍑 🥝 vegetables 🥦 🥕 🥗 🥬 🥔 🍆 🥜 🎃 🫑 🍅🍜 🧅 🍄 🍝 🥗 🥒 🌽 🍏 🫑 🌳 🍓 🍊 🥥 🌵 🍈 🌰 🇧🇧 🫐 🍅 🍐 🫒Plants 🌱in pots 🪴 along with Meditative Mindful Swimming 🏊‍♂️ to Attain NIBBĀNA the Eternal Bliss.
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Kushinara NIBBĀNA Bhumi Pagoda White Home, Puniya Bhumi Bengaluru, Prabuddha Bharat International.
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LESSON 4569 Wed 28 Sep 2022 Words of the Buddha The words of the Buddha offer this truth: Hatred never ceases by hatred but by love alone is healed. Free Online FOOD for MIND & HUNGER - DO GOOD 😊 PURIFY MIND.To live like free birds 🐦 🦢 🦅 grow fruits 🍍 🍊 🥑 🥭 🍇 🍌 🍎 🍉 🍒 🍑 🥝 vegetables 🥦 🥕 🥗 🥬 🥔 🍆 🥜 🎃 🫑 🍅🍜 🧅 🍄 🍝 🥗 🥒 🌽 🍏 🫑 🌳 🍓 🍊 🥥 🌵 🍈 🌰 🇧🇧 🫐 🍅 🍐 🫒Plants 🌱in pots 🪴 & Attain NIBBĀNA the Eternal Bliss. From Kushinara NIBBĀNA Bhumi Pagoda White Home Benevolent Mindful Meditative Lab 668, 5A main road, HAL III Stage, Punya Bhumi Bengaluru Magadhi Karnataka was inaugurated by Monks from Maha Bodhi Society http://sarvajan.ambedkar.org WhatsApp 9449260443
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LESSON 4569 Wed 28 Sep 2022
Words of the Buddha


The words of the Buddha offer this truth: Hatred never ceases by hatred but by love alone is healed.

Free Online FOOD for MIND & HUNGER - DO GOOD 😊 PURIFY MIND.To live like free birds 🐦 🦢 🦅 grow fruits 🍍 🍊 🥑 🥭 🍇 🍌 🍎 🍉 🍒 🍑 🥝 vegetables 🥦 🥕 🥗 🥬 🥔 🍆 🥜 🎃 🫑 🍅🍜 🧅 🍄 🍝 🥗 🥒 🌽 🍏 🫑 🌳 🍓 🍊 🥥 🌵 🍈 🌰 🇧🇧 🫐 🍅 🍐 🫒Plants 🌱in pots 🪴 & Attain NIBBĀNA the Eternal Bliss.


From
Kushinara NIBBĀNA Bhumi Pagoda
White Home
Benevolent Mindful Meditative Lab
668, 5A main road,
HAL III Stage,
Punya Bhumi Bengaluru
Magadhi Karnataka
was inaugurated by Monks from Maha Bodhi Society
http://sarvajan.ambedkar.org

WhatsApp  9449260443

https://www.jendhamuni.com/words-of-the-buddha/
Words of the Buddha


The words of the Buddha offer this truth: Hatred never ceases by hatred but by love alone is healed.

Hunger
is the worst kind of illness said the Buddha so Let’s convert all our
homes to show the Path for All Societies to Attain NIBBANA


Buddha’s words have Power


Awakened One Own Words from Theravada Tipitaka are for all societies irrespective of religions, racism and castes.


DO GOODPURIFY MIND Grow your own vegetables    & fruits    REVOLUTION to go into   & attain happiness & peace for Eternal Bliss.

Tipitaka:
The pali canon (Readings in Theravada Buddhism). A vast body of
literature in English translation the texts add up to several thousand
printed pages. Most — but not all — of the Canon has already been
published in English over the years. Although only a small fraction of
these texts are available here at Access to Insight, this collection can
nonetheless be a very good place to start.

Major Differences

Major
Differences in Buddhism: There is no almighty God in Buddhism. There is
no one to hand out rewards or punishments on a supposedly Judgement Day
…read more

Problems we face today

Of
the many problems we face today, some are natural calamities and must
be accepted and faced with equanimity. Others, however, are of our own
making, created by misunderstanding, and can be corrected…

PURIFY MIND Grow your own vegetables  & fruits REVOLUTION to go into inner world attain happiness & peace for Eternal Bliss.

Do Meditative Mindful Swimming.


Let’s convert all our homes to show the Path for All Societies to Attain NIBBANA


Buddha’s words have Power


Awakened One the Buddha’s Own Words from Theravada Tipitaka are for all societies irrespective of religions, racism and castes.
from
Kushinara Nibbana Bhumi Pagoda
http://sarvajan.ambedkar.org
944926443
White Home
An 18ft Dia Mindful Meditation
Lab
668, 5A Main Road, 8th Cross, HAL III Stage,
Punya Bhumi Bengaluru
Magadhi Karnataka
Happy Awakened Youniverse
Free Online JC PURE free birds g
rowing fruits vegetables growing fruits vegetables

A wise on does not conceal anything, and there is nothing they hold on to.


Without acquisitiveness or envy, they remain unobtrusive; they have no disdain or insult for anyone.
-Purabheda Sutta


The Buddha on The Eight Worldly Winds:
“Praise and blame, recognition and disregard, gain and loss, pleasure
and sorrow come and go like the wind. Rest like a giant tree in the
midst of them all.”

Fear is born from arming oneself.


Just see how mwny people fight!


I’ll tell you about the dreadful fear
that caused me to shake all over:
– The Buddha



Attadanda Sutta

There is no fear for
someone who is awake, whose mind is uncontaminated by craving, and is
unperplexed, and who has given up vice and virtue

Though you may live a hundred years unethical and unintegrated, better is one single day lived ethically and absorbed
(in higher meditative states.-the Buddha

For long-term benefit and happiness


Train yourself: ‘Even though I may be afflicted in body, my mind will be unafflicted.’ That is how you should train yourself.”

A well-instructed disciple has regard for noble ones and is
well-versed and disciplined in their Dhamma; has regard for men of
integrity and is well-versed and disciplined in their Dhamma – his form
changes and alters, but he does not fall into sorrow, lamentation, pain,
distress, or despair over its change and alteration.”

To Two brahmans -120 years old –
Do meritorious deeds that bring bliss.
Make merit while alive.

When the world is on fire with aging and death, one should salvage [future wealth] by giving:”

“Moral conduct serves one well till old age. Sradda if well-established, serves one well.


Knowledge is a precious treasure for man.


The merit of good actions is difficult for thieves to take away.”

A person abandons what he construes as mine. – Buddha

As a water bead on a lotus leaf does not adhere, so the sage does not adhere. – Buddha

A wise man is not deluded by what is perceived. – Buddha

Try and stick to right livelihood, right effort, right mindfulness, right concentration, as aging is stressful. – Buddha

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Buddha’s words have Power

A wise person’s mindfulness
holds them poised in constant equanimity where arrogance is impossible;
they make no comparison with the rest of the world as ‘superior’,
‘inferior’ or ‘equal’.
-Purabheda Sutta

Maturity is learning to
walk away from people and situations that threaten your peace of mind,
self-respect, values, morals, or self worth.

Forgive others. Not because they deserve forgiveness,  because you deserve peace.

There are three solutions to every problem:accept it, change it, or leave it.


If you can’t accept it, change it. If you can’t change it, leave it.

If we do not include a broader awareness in our practice of mindfulness, there can be a sense of separation from the
world. Becoming more aware of those around us and our impact on others is essential on the path

The Tipitaka — The Pali Canon 1

This is the collection of Pali language texts, which form the doctrinal foundation of Theravada Buddhism.

The Tipitaka and the
post-canonical Pali texts, ie. the Commentaries and Chronicles, make up
the complete body of classical Therevada texts.

Vinaya Pitaka – The rules of conduct governing the daily affairs within the Sangha, for both monks and nuns.

Sutta Pitaka – The discourses attributed to the Buddha and a few of his closest disciples.

Abhidhamma Pitaka – The doctrines reworked and reorganised into an investigation of mind and matter.

The Pali Canon, or the Tipitaka, consists of the collection of three Pitakas:


The Sutta Pitaka, the Vinaya Pitaka and the Abhidhamma Pitaka,


Although traditionally attributed to the Buddha, the Abhidhamma Pitaka
is generally accepted to be the work of later scholar monks who
re-organised and tabulated His teachings into this set of 7 books

The Sutta Pitaka


1. The Digha Nikaya -Collection of Long Discourses :
contains 34 suttas, some very lengthy, presenting a vivid picture of the
different aspects of life and thought at the Buddha’s time.
2.The Majjhima Nikaya – Collection of the Middle Length Sayings :
Contains 152 suttas and present teachings with profound similies and
examples.
3. The Samyutta Nikaya – Collection of Kindred Discourses : This has 2,941 suttas, grouped into five parts, or vaggas.
4. The Anguttara Nikaya – Collection of the Gradual Sayings:
Contains as many as 2,38 small suttas arranged according to the number of topics discussed, from one to eleven.

The Vinaya Pitaka
1. Parajka Pali – Major Offenses : The rues of discipline concerning 49 major and minor offences and the penalties.
2. Pacittiya Pali – Major Offences : Deals with the remaining 178 sets of rules for Bhikkhus and Bhikkhunis.
3. Mahavagga Pali – Greater Section : This contains an accountof the
period following the Buddha’s Awakening, His sermons to the first five
monks and some of His great disciples joined the Sangha and attained
Awakening. Also rules of
conduct and etiquette for Sangha.
4. Culavagga Pali – Lesser Section : More rules and proceedures for institutional acts and functions.



https://www.jendhamuni.com/

1

The Story of Five Hundred Bhikkhus




Verse
170: If a man looks at the world (i.e., the five khandhas) in the same
way as one looks at a bubble or a mirage, the King of Death will not
find him.

evam jokam avekkhantam: one who looks
at the world in the same way, i.e., looks at the world as being
impermanent as a bubble and as non-material as a mirage.

The Story of Five Hundred Bhikkhus

While residing at the Jetavana monastery, the Buddha uttered Verse (170) of this book, with reference to five hundred bhikkhus.

On
one occasion, five hundred bhikkhus, after taking a subject of
meditation from the Buddha, went into the forest to practise meditation.
But they made very little progress; so they returned to the Buddha to
ask for a more suitable subject of meditation. On their way to the
Buddha, seeing a mirage they meditated on it. As soon as they entered
the compound of the monastery, a storm broke out; as big drops of rain
fell, bubbles were formed on the ground and soon disappeared. Seeing
those bubbles, the bhikkhus reflected “This body of ours is perishable
like the bubbles”, and perceived the impermanent nature of the
aggregates (khandhas).

The Buddha saw them from his perfumed chamber and sent forth the radiance and appeared in their vision. Continue reading →


The Story of King Suddhodana

Anjali

Verse
168: Do not neglect the duty of going on alms-round; observe proper
practice (in going on alms-round). One who observes proper practice
lives happily both in this world and in the next.

Verse
169: Observe proper practice (in going on alms-round); do not observe
improper practice. One who observes proper practice lives happily both
in this world and in the next.

dhammam
sucaritam: proper practice. The Commentary says that here proper
practice means stopping for alms-food at one house after another in the
course of the alms-round except where it is not proper to go (such as a
courtesan’s house).

na nam duccaritam: improper practice. Here it means not observing the above rules.

The Story of King Suddhodana

While
residing at the Nigrodharama monastery, the Buddha uttered Verses (168)
and (169) of this book, with reference to King Suddhodana, father of
Gotama Buddha. Continue reading →


Anxiety, heartbreak, and tenderness

Anxiety,
heartbreak, and tenderness mark the in-between state. It’s the kind of
place we usually want to avoid. The challenge is to stay in the middle
rather than buy into struggle and complaint. The challenge is to let it
soften us rather than make us more rigid and afraid. Becoming intimate
with the queasy feeling of being in the middle of nowhere only makes our
hearts more tender. When we are brave enough to stay in the middle,
compassion arises spontaneously. By not knowing, not hoping to know, and
not acting like we know what’s happening, we begin to access our inner
strength. ~ Pema Chödron


The Story of a Young Bhikkhu

Young Bhikkhu

Verse
167: Do not follow ignoble ways, do not live in negligence, do not
embrace wrong views, do not be the one to prolong samsara (lit., the
world).

The Story of a Young Bhikkhu

While residing at the Jetavana monastery, the Buddha uttered Verse (167) of this book, with reference to a young bhikkhu.

Once,
a young bhikkhu accompanied an older bhikkhu to the house of Visakha.
After taking rice gruel, the elder bhikkhu left for another place,
leaving the young bhikkhu behind at the house of Visakha. The
granddaughter of Visakha was filtering some water for the young bhikkhu,
and when she saw her own reflection in the big water pot she smiled.
Seeing her thus smiling, the young bhikkhu looked at her and he also
smiled. When she saw the young bhikkhu looking at her and smiling at
her, she lost her temper, and cried out angrily, “You, a shaven head!
Why are you smiling at me ?” The young bhikkhu reported, “You are a
shaven head yourself; your mother and your father are also shaven
heads!” Thus, they quarrelled, and the young girl went weeping to her
grandmother. Visakha came and said to the young bhikkhu, “Please do not
get angry with my grand daughter. But, a bhikkhu does have his hair
shaved, his finger nails and toe nails cut, and putting on a robe which
is made up of cut pieces, he goes on alms-round with a bowl which is
rimless. What this young girl said was, in a way, quite right, is it
not?” The young bhikkhu replied. “It is true but why should she abuse me
on that account ?” At this point, the elder bhikkhu returned; but both
Visakha and the old bhikkhu failed to appease the young bhikkhu and the
young girl.

Soon after this, the Buddha arrived and
learned about the quarrel. The Buddha knew that time was ripe for the
young bhikkhu to attain Sotapatti Fruition. Then, in order to make the
young bhikkhu more responsive to his words, he seemingly sided with him
and said to Visakha, “Visakha, what reason is there for your grand
daughter to address my son as a shaven head just because he has his head
shaven? After all, he had his head shaven to enter my Order, didn’t
he?” Continue reading →


How you perceive the situation

Nothing
is intrinsically or ultimately bad. Any situation that arises is only
relatively good or bad based on many factors, including — most
significantly — how you perceive the situation and how you respond to
it. ~ 17th Karmapa

Ananda at Wat Kiryvongsa Bopharam


The  Story of Thera Attadattha

Anjali

Verse
166: For the sake of another’s benefit, however great it may be, do not
neglect one’s own (moral) benefit. Clearly perceiving one’s own benefit
one should make every effort to attain it.


Attadattham: one’s own benefit. According to the Commentary, in this
context, one’s own benefit means Magga, Phala and Nibbana. (N.B. The
above was uttered by the Buddha in connection with Insight Meditation.)

The Story of Thera Attadattha

While residing at the Jetavana monastery, the Buddha uttered Verse (166) of this book, with reference to Thera Attadattha.

When
the Buddha declared that he would realize parinibbana in four months’
time, many puthujjana bhikkhus* were apprehensive and did not know what
to do; so they kept close to the Buddha. Attadattha, however, did not go
to the Buddha and, having resolved to attain arahatship during the
lifetime of the Buddha, was striving hard in the meditation practice.
Other bhikkhus, not understanding him, took him to the Buddha and said,
“Venerable Sir, this bhikkhu does not seem to love and revere you as we
do; he only keeps to himself.” The thera then explained to them that he
was striving hard to attain arahatship before the Buddha realized
parinibbana and that was the only reason why he had not come to the
Buddha. Continue reading →


We should not say bad things about anyone

We
should not say bad things about anyone, whether or not they are
bodhisattvas. It is not the same thing, however, if we know that
pointing out someone’s mistakes will help them to change. Generally
speaking, since it is not easy to change another person, we should avoid
criticism. Other people do not like to hear it and, further, laying out
their faults will create problems and troubles for us. We who are
supposed to be practicing the dharma should be trying to do whatever
brings happiness to ourselves and others. Since faultfinding does not
bring any benefit, we should carefully avoid it.

If
we really want to help someone, perhaps we can say something once in a
pleasant way so that the person can readily understand, “Oh yes, this is
something I need to change.” However, it is better not to repeat our
comments, because if we keep mentioning faults, not only will it not
truly help, it will disturb others to no good effect. Therefore not
mentioning the faults of others is the practice of bodhisattvas. ~ 17th
Karmapa


The Story of Culakala Upasaka

Verse
165: By oneself indeed is evil done and by oneself is one defiled; by
oneself is evil not done and by oneself is one purified. Purity and
impurity depend entirely on oneself; no one can purify another.

The Story of Culakala Upasaka

While
residing at the Jetavana monastery, the Buddha uttered Verse (165) of
this book, with reference to Culakala, a lay disciple.

Culakala,
a lay disciple, observed the Uposatha precepts on a certain sabbath day
and spent the night at the Jetavana monastery, listening to religious
discourses all through the night. Early in the morning, as he was
washing his face at the pond near the monastery, some thieves dropped a
bundle near him. The owners seeing him with the stolen property took him
for a thief and beat him hard. Fortunately some slave girls who had
come to fetch water testified that they knew him and that he was not the
thief. So Culakala was let off.

When the Buddha was
told about it, he said to Culakala, “You have been let off not only
because the slave girls said that you were not the thief but also
because you did not steal and was therefore innocent. Those who do evil
go to niraya, but those who do good are reborn in the deva worlds or
else realize Nibbana.” Continue reading →


Be original

Be
different. Be original. Nobody will remember a specific flower in a
garden filled with thousands of the same yellow flower, but they will
remember the one that managed to change its color to purple. — Suzy
Kassem


The Story of Thera Kala



Verse 164: The foolish man who, on account of his wrong views,
scorns the teaching of homage-worthy Noble Ones (Ariyas) who live
according to the Dhamma is like the bamboo which bears fruit for its own
destruction.


The Story of Thera Kala

While residing at the Jetavana monastery, the Buddha uttered Verse (164) of this book, with reference to Thera Kala.


Once in Savatthi, an elderly woman was looking after a Thera named
Kala, like her own son. One day hearing from her neighbours about the
virtues of the Buddha, she wished very much to go to the Jetavana
monastery and listen to the discourses given by the Buddha. So she told
Thera Kala about her wishes; but the thera advised her against it. Three
times she spoke to him about her wishes but he always dissuaded her.
But one day, in spite of his dissuasion, the lady decided to go. After
asking her daughter to look to the needs of Thera Kala she left the
house. When Thera Kala came on his usual round of alms-food, he learned
that the lady of the house had left for the Jetavana monastery. Then he
reflected, “It is quite possible that the lady of this house is losing
her faith in me.” So, he made haste and quickly followed her to the
monastery. There, he found her listening to the discourse being given by
the Buddha. He approached the Buddha respectfully, and said, “Venerable
Sir! This woman is very dull; she will not be able to understand the
sublime Dhamma; please teach her only about charity (dana) and morality
(sila).”

The Buddha knew very well that Thera
Kala was talking out of spite and with an ulterior motive. So he said to
Thera Kala, “Bhikkhu! Because you are foolish and because of your wrong
view, you scorn my Teaching. You yourself are your own ruin; in fact,
you are only trying to destroy yourself.” Continue reading →


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Backyard gardening: grow your own food, improve your health
Seal.
Growing your own food isn’t rocket science. “Growing food is very
simple,” says Kathleen Frith, managing director of the Center for Health
and the Global Environment (CHGE) at Harvard Medical School. “It takes a
little time, but things like tomatoes, lettuce, peppers — basic kitchen
crops — are very forgiving.
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The 35 Easiest Container and Pot Friendly Fruits, Vegetables and Herbs …
Cauliflower.
Cauliflower, broccoli, cabbage, and other cole crops will grow very
well in containers. These are actually among the easiest of all
vegetables to grow in post although you should try to avoid planting a
lot of different types in one container. Choose a container for each
cole crop so that they will thrive.
https://www.thespruce.com › grow-vegetables-indoors-at-home-5221575
I Grow My Own Vegetables At Home Using This Set-Up - The Spruce
Mar
18, 2022The pieces of the hydroponic garden slide easily together and
then all you need to do is plug it in and add some water to the basin.
Then you take your little pods and stick them into the containers. The
grow lights go on for about 16 hours a day (but don’t worry, they won’t
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How to grow vegetables at home: A beginner’s guide
That
said, there are a handful of vegetables that you can start in
containers and transplant if necessary. This list includes potatoes,
chard, lettuce, cherry and bush tomatoes, peppers, eggplants, summer
squash, Asian greens, pole beans, and herbs. 4-5″: chives, lettuce,
radishes, other salad greens, basil, coriander.
https://foodprint.org › growing-your-own-food
Growing Your Own Food: Resources and Tools - FoodPrint
4.
Make a Map. Next you’ll need to map out your garden. Seed packets often
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using a plant spacing chart can help determine how much space you need
to leave between your seeds for ideal garden growing. Creating a
calendar and to-do list for your garden — with tasks such as …
https://www.thespruce.com › growing-great-food-in-your-own-backyard-4118358
How to Grow Veggies, Fruits, and Herbs in Your Backyard - The Spruce
Sep
17, 2020Many fruits and vegetables can be frozen while some should be
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10 Easy-to-Grow Vegetables for Beginners - BBC Gardeners World Magazine
Miners’
lettuce/winter purslane. Miners’ lettuce ( Claytonia perfoliata) is so
easy to grow it has naturalised in some areas of the UK. It provides a
steady salad crop from October until March, and tastes similar to
spinach. Find out how to grow winter salad. 8.
https://www.onegreenplanet.org › environment › how-growing-your-own-food-can-benefit-the-planet
How Growing Your Own Food Can Benefit the Planet and Why You Should …
By
growing your own food, even if you just start with a few crops, you are
contributing to a healthier you and a healthier planet. To learn about
10 vegetables that you can grow all year round …
https://www.savethestudent.org › save-money › food-drink › grow-your-own-food.html
10 foods you can grow in your house or garden - Save the Student
Apr
7, 2022Gardening might sound like a hobby that comes with a whole host
of expensive kit, but you really don’t need much to start growing some
food. If you’re growing indoors, you’ll really just need some
appropriate pots, seeds and good quality soil, but that really is about
it. If you’re growing outside then you might want to invest in a
watering can …
https://grocycle.com › how-to-start-a-homestead
How To Start a Homestead: Step By Step Beginners Guide
Step
3: Decide Where You Want To Live. Your goals in Step 2 will help decide
what size of a property you’ll need. If you plan to have a full-time or
part-time job still and just do homesteading as a hobby, then you can
probably get by in an urban or semi-rural environment.
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More results from sarvajan.ambedkar.org
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Can Diet Influence the Onset of Early Puberty? - DrCarney.com
13-Aug-2015
— Children with higher intakes of vegetable proteins start puberty 7
months later than average, and children eating more animal protein start
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