Cover photo
Ram Dass (Love Serve Remember Foundation)
177,915 followers|7,332,538 views


Featured Teacher - Lama Tsongkhapa

The history of Buddhism in Tibet has been turbulent, going through periods of revival and decline. Lama Tsongkhapa (1357-1419) was a Buddhist scholar and saint who lived in Tibet during a time when Buddhist teachings had degenerated. Through deep study, profound practice and high attainments, Lama Tsongkhapa led a renaissance of pure Buddhist teachings by emphasizing study, morality and distilling the best teachings from the existing schools of Buddhism in Tibet and from Indian Buddhist masters. His teachings became the basis for the establishment of the Gelug monastery, a monastic institution which survives to this day although it has since relocated to South India.

Revered as an emanation of the three great Bodhisattvas; Avalokiteshvara, Manjushri and Vajraprani, Lama Tsongkhapa embodied the respective profound qualities of enlightened compassion, wisdom and spiritual power of all three Beings.

Continue Reading: 
Add a comment...
Nobody Home

Love is the emotional color of the soul. Unconditional love is the color of enlightenment, unfettered by personal barriers or distinctions, devoid of ego, yet reflecting the highest Self. It’s like sunlight unfiltered by clouds or the taste of water from the...
Add a comment...
Awareness, Perspective & Change -
- 90 Minute Audio Download (.zip file) –Recorded live at the Eupsychia Conference at Embodying Spirit, held September 30 through October 2, 1994, in Orlando FL.Ram Dass delves into the concept of aging and accepting the inevitability of change in our physical bodies and self images, where can we be in relation to change in a way that doesn't generate fear?He explores awakening as a consciousness evolution, accepting life's surprises simply as sta...
Peter J. Sampson's profile photo
Add a comment...
Overcoming Separateness

We try so hard to overcome separateness with others. More intimacy. More rubbing of bodies. More exchanging of ideas. But always it’s as if you are yelling out of your room and I am yelling out of mine. Even trying to get out of the room invests the room with a reality. Who am I? The room that the mind built...
Fran Scott's profile photoJOSEPH H's profile photoMary Johnston's profile photoKelly Gregorakis's profile photo
Totally can relate...
Add a comment...
Books To Hang Out With - “Waking, Dreaming, Being: Self and Consciousness in Neuroscience, Meditation, and Philosophy” by Evan Thompson

A renowned philosopher of the mind, also known for his groundbreaking work on Buddhism and cognitive science, Evan Thompson combines the latest neuroscience research on sleep, dreaming, and meditation with Indian and Western philosophy of the mind, casting new light on the self and its relation to the brain.

Thompson shows how the self is a changing process, not a static thing. When we are awake we identify with our body, but if we let our mind wander or daydream, we project a mentally imagined self into the remembered past or anticipated future. As we fall asleep, the impression of being a bounded self distinct from the world dissolves, but the self reappears in the dream state.

Continue Reading:
Kallie Fay's profile photo
Add a comment...
Have them in circles
177,915 people
Ashley Covarrubias's profile photo
Kava Kuli's profile photo
Kim Gibson's profile photo
Chrisanne Blythe's profile photo
Justin Matkin's profile photo
พีรพล สีลาวุธ's profile photo
Ciria Mesquita's profile photo
Cindy Inglese's profile photo
小蒋's profile photo
To Everything There Is A Season

The transformation that comes through meditation is not a straight-line progression. It’s a spiral, a cycle. My own life is very much a series of spirals in which at times I am pulled toward some particular form of sadhana or lifestyle and make a commitment to it for maybe six months or a year. After this time I assess its effects. At times I work with external methods such as service. At other times the pull is inward, and I retreat from society to spent more time alone.

Continue Reading:
Add a comment...
Less is More

Meditation helps other parts of your life become more simple. As you enter quieter spaces you will see how clinging to desires has made your life complicated. Your clinging drags you from desire to desire, whim to whim, creating more and more complex entanglements. Meditation helps you cut through this clinging.

If, for example, you run around filling your mind with this and that, you will discover that your entire meditation is spent in letting go of the stuff you just finished collecting in the past few hours. You also notice that your meditations are clearer when you come into them from a simpler space. This encourages you to simplify your life.

Continue Reading:
Add a comment...
When I start to get angry, I see my predicament and how I’m getting caught in expectations and righteousness. Learning to give up anger has been a continuous process. When Maharaj-ji told me...
Add a comment...
Faith & Persistence

Many times in the course of meditation you will think of things you’d rather be doing. There may be moments of boredom, of sexual desire, doubt, or fatigue. At these moments you must call upon your faith. Faith in what? Faith in...
johnny reyna's profile photo
Add a comment...
The Training Program for Attachment

Imagine that this is a training program, a training school – and it’s not even a very exciting training school, it’s one of the lower-level ones. Suppose a person has very little to do, and they can do it in about three years. So they come and they do it in three years, and at the end of three years they...
Add a comment...
The Blessing of Mortality

An Exclusive Opportunity to Join a Live Webcast and a Workshop with Ram Dass, Roshi Joan Halifax and Frank Ostaseski

How Do We Overcome The Fear of Death?

Sign up and get access to The Blessing of Mortality workshop and receive an invitation to the live webcast.

Linda Childs's profile photo
Add a comment...
Official Page for Ram Dass and the Love Serve Remember Foundation
Ram Dass, spiritual leader and author of "Be Here Now" and other highly acclaimed works, continues to reach out and share his teaching throughout the world via the Love Serve Remember Foundation.

Since 1968, Ram Dass has pursued a panoramic array of spiritual methods and practices from potent ancient wisdom traditions, including bhakti or devotional yoga focused on the Hindu deity Hanuman; Buddhist meditation in the Theravadin, Mahayana Tibetan and Zen Buddhist schools, and Sufi and Jewish mystical studies.

 Perhaps most significantly, his practice of karma yoga or spiritual service has opened up millions of other souls to their deep, yet individuated spiritual practice and path. Ram Dass continues to uphold the boddhisatva ideal for others through his compassionate sharing of true knowledge and vision. His unique skill in getting people to cut through and feel divine love without dogma is still a positive influence on many, many people from all over the planet.
Contact Information
Contact info