Prednisone Generic Buy Lipitor Online Cialis Soft Tabs Without Prescription Erythromycin No Prescription Seroquel For Sale Aldactone Generic Buy Coumadin Online Prozac Without Prescription Elimite No Prescription Avapro For Sale

a careful reader might have noticed a “slight” slant towards having a peaceful mind in my last post. Not that there’s anything wrong with that, but when I was browsing through “It’s up to you” by Dzigar Kongtrul, the following stood out:

Sometimes practitioners resent disturbing thoughts and think they should be exempt from them. Those who have been practicing for many years, may wonder “Why after all this time do I still experience so much mental turmoil? Why is my mind not at peace?” This question reflects a mistaken view of the purpose of practice. No matter how advanced we may be in practice or realization, mind’s natural activity does not cease. It’s an expression of mind’s nature, which is pregnant with possibilities. Instead of resenting the mind’s vitality, we can use it to deepen and enrich our practice.”

Perhaps a certain friend of mine who is going through a hard time might also benefit from this advice? ;)