Teachings with Tsoknyi Rinpoche -
PLEASE NOTE – Registration will open soon.
This event is open to all the Rigpa mandala students and to those who followed the course “What Meditation really Is”.
We welcome Tsoknyi Rinpoche back to Lerab Ling for six very special days of teachings.
Tsoknyi Rinpoche is renowned for his interactive teaching style and his quality of clarifying the subtle points and challenges of our practice, drawing on many years of teaching in the West.
This event is preceded by a “Meditation Retreat” (30 July – 4 August), if you join the two events you will automatically benefit of 20% reduction on the Tsoknyi Rinpoche event fees. Choose the event “Meditation retreat and Tsoknyi Rinpoche” when registering online. More info about the Meditation Retreat here.
Don’t miss the chance to receive teachings and clarifications from one of the greatest masters of our day.
Tsoknyi Rinpoche or Ngawang Tsoknyi Gyatso is the third Tsoknyi Rinpoche and was recognized by His Holiness the Sixteenth Gyalwang Karmapa as the reincarnation of Drubwang Tsoknyi Rinpoche. He is a renowned master of the Drukpa Kagyü and Nyingma traditions and the lineage holder of the Ratna Lingpa Lineage and the Tsoknyi Lineage.
Since 1991, Tsoknyi Rinpoche has been teaching in the Dzogchen tradition and he is one of those rare teachers whose lighthearted yet illuminating style appeals to both beginners and advanced practitioners alike. He is truly a bridge between ancient wisdom and the modern mind. His main teachers were Khamtrul Rinpoche Dongyü Nyima, his father Tulku Urgyen Rinpoche, Dilgo Khyentse Rinpoche, Nyoshul Khen Rinpoche and Adeu Rinpoche.
His fresh insights into the western psyche have enabled him to teach and write in a way that touches our most profound awareness, using metaphors, stories and images that point directly to our everyday experience. He is widely recognized as a brilliant meditation teacher, is the author of three books, Open Heart, Open Mind, Carefree Dignity, and Fearless Simplicity, and has a keen interest in the ongoing dialogue between western research, especially in neuroscience, and Buddhist practitioners and scholars.