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No Mud, No Lotus: The Art of Transforming Suffering

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The secret to happiness is to acknowledge and transform suffering, not to run away from it. In No Mud, No Lotus, Thich Nhat Hanh offers practices and inspiration for transforming suffering and finding true joy. Thich Nhat Hanh acknowledges that because suffering can feel so bad, we try to run away from it or cover it up by consuming. We find something to eat or turn on the The secret to happiness is to acknowledge and transform suffering, not to run away from it. In No Mud, No Lotus, Thich Nhat Hanh offers practices and inspiration for transforming suffering and finding true joy. Thich Nhat Hanh acknowledges that because suffering can feel so bad, we try to run away from it or cover it up by consuming. We find something to eat or turn on the television. But unless we’re able to face our suffering, we can’t be present and available to life, and happiness will continue to elude us. Nhat Hanh shares how the practices of stopping, mindful breathing, and deep concentration can generate the energy of mindfulness within our daily lives. With that energy, we can embrace pain and calm it down, instantly bringing a measure of freedom and a clearer mind. No Mud, No Lotus introduces ways to be in touch with suffering without being overwhelmed by it. With his signature clarity and sense of joy, Thich Nhat Hanh helps us recognize the wonders inside us and around us that we tend to take for granted and teaches us the art of happiness.


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The secret to happiness is to acknowledge and transform suffering, not to run away from it. In No Mud, No Lotus, Thich Nhat Hanh offers practices and inspiration for transforming suffering and finding true joy. Thich Nhat Hanh acknowledges that because suffering can feel so bad, we try to run away from it or cover it up by consuming. We find something to eat or turn on the The secret to happiness is to acknowledge and transform suffering, not to run away from it. In No Mud, No Lotus, Thich Nhat Hanh offers practices and inspiration for transforming suffering and finding true joy. Thich Nhat Hanh acknowledges that because suffering can feel so bad, we try to run away from it or cover it up by consuming. We find something to eat or turn on the television. But unless we’re able to face our suffering, we can’t be present and available to life, and happiness will continue to elude us. Nhat Hanh shares how the practices of stopping, mindful breathing, and deep concentration can generate the energy of mindfulness within our daily lives. With that energy, we can embrace pain and calm it down, instantly bringing a measure of freedom and a clearer mind. No Mud, No Lotus introduces ways to be in touch with suffering without being overwhelmed by it. With his signature clarity and sense of joy, Thich Nhat Hanh helps us recognize the wonders inside us and around us that we tend to take for granted and teaches us the art of happiness.

30 review for No Mud, No Lotus: The Art of Transforming Suffering

  1. 4 out of 5

    Justin

    Here's the thing, if you have read any of Hanh's books, you have pretty much read them all. He teaches the same few lessons in different and new ways. This book focuses on suffering and the need to move through suffering, rather than avoiding it. How mindfulness, letting go, simplicity, etc. Basic Hanh teachings in each of his books. This doesn't make it a bad book, in fact it is a very good book because it is important to keep coming back to his teachings as one is reminded to come back to one' Here's the thing, if you have read any of Hanh's books, you have pretty much read them all. He teaches the same few lessons in different and new ways. This book focuses on suffering and the need to move through suffering, rather than avoiding it. How mindfulness, letting go, simplicity, etc. Basic Hanh teachings in each of his books. This doesn't make it a bad book, in fact it is a very good book because it is important to keep coming back to his teachings as one is reminded to come back to one's breath. As long as you are not doing a marathon read of all his books in a row, this one deserves space on your shelf, but it isn't new teaching, but simply new stories. Good stuff.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Lorilin

    Such a short book, but it took me forever to read because there is so much to think about. I'm still trying to wrap my mind around everything I learned. I don't feel like writing a huge review for this one, but it was a life-changing read for me. There is a lot of insight in these pages--and a lot of genuine, practical advice for calming yourself down and finding general peace with life. I really enjoyed it.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Robin

    Thich Nhat Hanh has a very simple writing style, so it makes one feel as though the concepts he conveys are simple too. In some ways, they are. To paraphrase: Be present, now, with your in breath and your out breath. Bring your attention to this moment, and acknowledge what you feel. If you suffer, recognize it. Listen to your own suffering as deeply as you can. Whatever the nature of your suffering it, by knowing it and embracing it, you can transform it into greater compassion. Is someone you Thich Nhat Hanh has a very simple writing style, so it makes one feel as though the concepts he conveys are simple too. In some ways, they are. To paraphrase: Be present, now, with your in breath and your out breath. Bring your attention to this moment, and acknowledge what you feel. If you suffer, recognize it. Listen to your own suffering as deeply as you can. Whatever the nature of your suffering it, by knowing it and embracing it, you can transform it into greater compassion. Is someone you love suffering? Be present for them, and immediately ease their suffering by offering your presence and compassion. This slim little volume could be read in an hour or two, but ought very much not to be. Instead, it is best consumed in smallish pieces over a longer time, the better to fully absorb the practices and try them out and see what speaks to you most effectively. In particular, the end section of the book, called Practices for Happiness, can be overwhelming if read all at once. Each of these practices, sets of mantras, or philosophies could spawn a book of its own. I hope, for myself, to read this book many times and absorb more of it into my own mindfulness practices each time.

  4. 4 out of 5

    ♥ Ibrahim ♥

    His books pretty much say the same thing, same message but in different contexts, and I love to hear it repeated over and over again. Some people you like to hear for the spirit with which they communicate, regardless of getting something new every time or not, that is besides the point. And I love hearing this guy talk and I can hear him say the same thing over and over and always feel refreshed and adapt this message into my own life in practical, concrete terms.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Robin

    This slim little book is huge with wisdom and and insight just what my heart needed.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Nora|KnyguDama

    Dar viena knyga iš mano pamiltos "drobinės" "Tyto alba" kolekcijos. Dar šiek tiek budistinių tekstų sielai ir protui pamaitinti. "Kur auga lotosai" - plona knygelė, parašyta budistų vienuolio Thich Nhat Hanh, kuris aktyviai kovoja už taiką, veda paskaitas apie tikėjimą, daug dirba su žmonėmis ir yra parašęs daugiau nei 100 knygų. Būtent ši knyga kalba apie kančią. Tiksliau apie tai kaip pamilti savo kančią, kaip su ja susigyventi ir galiausiai paversti džiaugsmu. Pagrindinė knygos mintis yra ta, Dar viena knyga iš mano pamiltos "drobinės" "Tyto alba" kolekcijos. Dar šiek tiek budistinių tekstų sielai ir protui pamaitinti. "Kur auga lotosai" - plona knygelė, parašyta budistų vienuolio Thich Nhat Hanh, kuris aktyviai kovoja už taiką, veda paskaitas apie tikėjimą, daug dirba su žmonėmis ir yra parašęs daugiau nei 100 knygų. Būtent ši knyga kalba apie kančią. Tiksliau apie tai kaip pamilti savo kančią, kaip su ja susigyventi ir galiausiai paversti džiaugsmu. Pagrindinė knygos mintis yra ta, jog džiaugsmas kaip ir kairė, dešinė - vienas be kito būti negali. Nežinai kas yra kančia - niekad nepatirsi tikro džiaugsmo. Vienuolis moko, jog ir kančia yra dovaną. Ją reikia ne apeiti, vengti ar ignoruoti, o išgyventi ir priimti. Ir angliškas knygos pavadinimas tikslesnis - "No mud, no lotus: the art of transforming suffering" ("Nėra purvo, nebus ir lotsų: kančios transformavimo menas"). Knygoje pateikta labai daug gražių minčių, pamokymų ir patarimų kaip susitaikyti su savo skausmu, kaip juo viduje pasirūpinti. Knygoje taip pat pateikta 16 kvėpavimo pratimų, bei 6 mantros padėsiančios atrasti dvasinę ramybę. Ši knyga - nuostabus atradimas tam žmogui, kuris būtent dabar jaučia didelę kančią. Tuomet ją tikrai galima laikyti gydomuoju šaltiniu sielai, ramybės uostu. Pati "Kur auga lotusai" skaičiau ne tokios būsenos, tad to didžiojo efekto nepatyriau. Esu daugiau nei šimtu procentų įsitikinusi, jog išankstinės prevencijos didžiuliam skausmui, kančiai nėra. Gali kalbėti, ruoštis, skaityti, bet kai bėda užgrius, nuo tų visų žinių skausmas nepalengvės. tačiau kai tai nutiks (beldžiu į medį tris kartus...) šios mažutės knygos tikrai imsiuosi. Skaitysiu labai lėtai ir bandysiu įkvėpti vidun kiekvieną žodį. Tad jei savam rate žinote kenčiantį žmogų, skausmo valgomą širdį - padovanokite jam "Kur auga lotosai" ir galbūt įvyks stebuklas.

  7. 5 out of 5

    David

    No Mud, No Lotus: The Art of Transforming Suffering is a book written by the Vietnamese monk and peace activist Thich Nhat Hanh, which focuses on various aspects surrounding the concept of transforming suffering. The meaning behind the title is that without mud, the beautiful lotus flower could not grow. This is an analogy to life—without suffering, there cannot be happiness. The key is to develop a keen ability to transform one's own suffering, for which Hanh lays out a detailed plan with vario No Mud, No Lotus: The Art of Transforming Suffering is a book written by the Vietnamese monk and peace activist Thich Nhat Hanh, which focuses on various aspects surrounding the concept of transforming suffering. The meaning behind the title is that without mud, the beautiful lotus flower could not grow. This is an analogy to life—without suffering, there cannot be happiness. The key is to develop a keen ability to transform one's own suffering, for which Hanh lays out a detailed plan with various helpful techniques. In the very beginning of the book is a quote and approach which resonated with me that can be used when someone asks a difficult question about suffering that has no end in sight. Hanh explains that during the Vietnam war, when someone would ask when the war would be over, he knew that he could not tell a lie and say that it will be over soon, nor could he say "I don't know", which would only cause the person to despair even more. So he would answer, "Everything is impermanent, even war. It will end some day." I appreciated this advice and will try to put it into practice when addressing others' suffering. Hanh discusses the question of whether or not the Buddha suffered by saying that since he had a body, feelings, and perceptions (like all of us) he also experienced suffering. Although both physical suffering and suffering of the mind is inevitable, we can suffer much less by "not watering the seeds of suffering inside us." The act of consuming in order to cover up our suffering does not work; we need a spiritual practice to develop the skill and strength necessary to look deeply into our suffering and make a breakthrough. There are many mantras, meditations, and techniques in the book that can help address suffering. For example, there is the concept of being a mindfulness bell for a loved one—gently squeezing their hand whenever there is something that may trigger their anger or sadness during a difficult conversation with someone else. Or the morning verse for happiness, which is a daily reminder to breathe and become aware that we have twenty-four new hours to live each morning when we wake up. According to my records, this is the sixth book by Hanh that I have completed. I enjoy his books a lot, and have gotten much benefit from them. However, I do feel that they borrow a lot of content from one another (granted, he has written a myriad of books, so this is to be somewhat expected) and have a lot of overlapping stories and advice between them. I enjoyed this book, although there wasn't much in it that I couldn't have gotten from reading one or two of his other books. I do plan to continue reading Thich Nhat Hanh's works, and I wouldn't hesitate to suggest his books to anyone else. They are very quick and easy to read, and are very helpful. Please do check one of them out when you get a chance.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Elaine

    Great title. Shame the content didn't live up to the promise. Perhaps I'm being a little harsh here but not everything can be fixed with breathing and mindfulness. Or maybe I'm just not doing it right.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Mark Robison

    This is a distillation of teachings into very direct statements and recommendations. As such, it's not all that great for reading but is fine as a reference book. Excerpt: "The most effective way to show compassion to another is to listen, rather than talk. You have an opportunity to practice deep, compassionate listening. If you can listen to the other person with compassion, your listening is like a salve for her wound. In the practice of compassionate listening, you listen with only one purpo This is a distillation of teachings into very direct statements and recommendations. As such, it's not all that great for reading but is fine as a reference book. Excerpt: "The most effective way to show compassion to another is to listen, rather than talk. You have an opportunity to practice deep, compassionate listening. If you can listen to the other person with compassion, your listening is like a salve for her wound. In the practice of compassionate listening, you listen with only one purpose, which is to give the other person the chance to speak out and to suffer less. ... Hold on to your true purpose and remind yourself: 'Listening like this, my sole aim is to help the other person suffer less. She may be full of wrong perceptions, but I won't interrupt her. If I jump in with my perspective on things or correct her, it will become a debate, not a practice of deep listening. Another time, there may be a chance for me to offer her a little information so that she can correct her wrong perception. But not now.' That kind of mindfulness helps you to keep your compassion alive and protects you from having the seed of anger in you touched off. Who knows, you may be the first one who has listened to her deeply like that."

  10. 5 out of 5

    Kirtida Gautam

    This is the 2nd book of Thich Nhat Hanh I have read. Every time I read him, it's like someone is applying balm on my emotional pain. His writing is so soothing.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Gregory

    Brought me back to my center. Extremely helpful.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Jim

    To live is to suffer. We all yearn for happiness, but have unreasonable expectations that happiness can take root and stay forever, whereas it is only the flip side of suffering. Thich Nhat Hanh has written a number of books to each us that mindfulness is the key to overcoming suffering and enjoying happiness. Nothing he teaches relates solely to any particular religion: rather, it is a technique for helping us live in the moment, which is the only time and place we will encounter happiness.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Naomi

    Accessible, clear teachings on suffering and happiness and ways to cultivate greater happiness in the world through greater mindfulness. Good for individuals, small and large group study and practice.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Halle

    No Mud, No lotus is a great read that offers practical ways to deal with suffering in the world, no matter how big or small. Thich Nhat Hanh, through simple exercises and thoughtful metaphors, teaches "the art of suffering" and how one can suffer mindfully and experience happiness in suffering. This book is helpful and will bless all who read its pages!

  15. 4 out of 5

    كي بق

    "Waking up this morning I smile. I have twenty-four hours to live. I vow to live them deeply and learn to look at the beings around me with the eyes of compassion." Honestly disapointed in this. Very challenging to read, it's like reading a high schoolers essay where they're just trying to meet a minimum word requirement. Some sections are certainly worse than others, but overall I found the writing style hard to keep me engaged. Maybe I am jaded, but I didn't gain any pearly new insights into my "Waking up this morning I smile. I have twenty-four hours to live. I vow to live them deeply and learn to look at the beings around me with the eyes of compassion." Honestly disapointed in this. Very challenging to read, it's like reading a high schoolers essay where they're just trying to meet a minimum word requirement. Some sections are certainly worse than others, but overall I found the writing style hard to keep me engaged. Maybe I am jaded, but I didn't gain any pearly new insights into my life. I mean it's 2019, aren't we all exhaustively aware around the clock about our own and others suffering? Isn't it a trend to realize our concepts of happiness are keeping us from real happiness? I feel like a lot of this is old hat. I'm not sure what I missed that others got, but I missed it. Overall I guess the message is, take the time to pay attention to the "now" and be nice. I wish I was on Thich Nhat Hanh's level, but clearly indicated by this review, I am not. The second half of the book reads much better, focusing on actions and thoughts to change your perspective and improve your life. This includes instructions on breathing exercises, mantras, and meditations. I was especially taken by "SEVEN: THE FIVE MINDFULNESS TRAININGS". There are nice things here and there, overall for such a short read, it is worth the glance in your spare time. "You don’t have to die just because of one emotion."

  16. 5 out of 5

    Becca

    This small book was packed with so many interesting ideas and concepts. It's one that I will ruminate on for quite awhile. I can't say that I grasped every concept, but I'm okay with that. I don't have much prior knowledge of Buddhism and I'm only slightly familiar with the practice of mindfulness. But don't be intimidated at all. The author's writing and presentation was simple and enjoyable. I'd recommend it, and I will be reading more by this author.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Vanessa

    This slim book is a good starting point. Have already read his book the Miracle of Mindfulness and No Mud, No Lotus seems like a (too) condensed version of many of the Buddhist concepts and techniques in tMoM.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Lisa Ahn

    I especially loved the first half, the discussion of suffering and happiness.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Kevin

    Deep, deep wisdom. Need to read again once it sinks in. Highly recommend.

  20. 4 out of 5

    AmaniLuna

    Definitely life-changing! This monk writer is influential.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Kyle Young

    A fantastic book for anyone to read at any stage of life.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Sher

    Treasure trove of practices and commentary on breathing, walking meditation, mantra, happiness is not an individual matter, seeds, cultivating compassion, joy, equanimity ... Each one of Thich Nhat Hanh's books is a lifetime treasure. This is my favorite, most often read author.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Charlene Smith

    Fabulous book, simple, easy to read with vivid descriptions that stay in your mind. This was a transformative book for me. I am now reading his latest, "You are Here."

  24. 4 out of 5

    Chloecharder

    Thich Nhat Hanh's "No Mud, No Lotus: The Art of Transforming Suffering" inspires me to practice self-mindedness and accept suffering. Hanh illustrates the importance to face our suffering instead of run away from it in order to turn it into happiness. He shares the practices one must take so that we can live prosperously and joyfully. Throughout the novel, the author focuses on the importance of stopping, taking mindful breathes, and deep concentration so that we can find joy. Hanh emphasizes th Thich Nhat Hanh's "No Mud, No Lotus: The Art of Transforming Suffering" inspires me to practice self-mindedness and accept suffering. Hanh illustrates the importance to face our suffering instead of run away from it in order to turn it into happiness. He shares the practices one must take so that we can live prosperously and joyfully. Throughout the novel, the author focuses on the importance of stopping, taking mindful breathes, and deep concentration so that we can find joy. Hanh emphasizes that without suffering, there would be no joy, without mud the lotus flower of happiness could not grow. As a novel written by a Zan Buddhist, No Mud, No Lotus focuses on practices that help people to become happier through simple steps. Thich Nhat Hanh narrates the story providing real life examples throughout the way, but no real characters speak. The setting takes place in multiple surroundings based on what the author is saying at the time. Usually, the setting is not described in as much importance as is the things we must do to become happy. The novel doesn't have much of a plot but it does contain chapters. Chapters that include the different types of practices that we must take to accept our own happiness, to find our happiness, and to live with happiness everyday. At one point, Hanh writes, "I wouldn't want to be in a world without any suffering, because then there would be no compassion and understanding either." He notes multiple times that the first thing to do when suffering arises is to stop, focus on breathing, and acknowledge it. "Breathing in, I know suffering is there." and "Breathing out, I say hello to my suffering." With these key simple steps we can all accomplish happiness in the simple ways. I recommend this book to readers who enjoy calmness. This book is easy to read and doesn't contain a story plot. It is simply an explanation and discussion to the things we all encounter everyday. The emotions and suffering that we all go through at different periods of life and how it is possible for all of us to get through it. This book helps readers get a sense of self and the ability to find happiness.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Urenna Sander

    In September, a family member gave me a gift of Thich Nhat Hanh’s book, No Mud, No Lotus. He suggested our reading the book be a joint effort between us. We would read a chapter and discuss our viewpoint. It didn’t happen as planned. So I decided to read the book as one of my book challenges for 2016. At first, I hesitated on reading this book. Who wants to embrace their suffering? When we are in intense struggles or great change, whether it’s a marriage, relationship, death of a loved one or los In September, a family member gave me a gift of Thich Nhat Hanh’s book, No Mud, No Lotus. He suggested our reading the book be a joint effort between us. We would read a chapter and discuss our viewpoint. It didn’t happen as planned. So I decided to read the book as one of my book challenges for 2016. At first, I hesitated on reading this book. Who wants to embrace their suffering? When we are in intense struggles or great change, whether it’s a marriage, relationship, death of a loved one or losing your job, it’s difficult to focus on anything else. We reminisce on how we got to our suffering. We ponder what the future holds. We question how this will affect dependent family members. Our suffering affects others. Hahn talks about happiness and suffering. Maybe happiness is parallel to suffering. How can we know happiness if we have not known suffering? He provides suggestions on transforming our suffering into happiness. I love his statement: “It requires first of all that we come home to ourselves, that we make peace with our suffering, treating it tenderly, and looking deeply at the root of our pain.” There are exercises on being aware of our painful feelings and calming our painful feelings. The exercises are helpful, but should not be used in place of professional therapy. However, I think it can enhance one’s therapy. I think the author is using cognitive behavior therapy in trying to show the importance of mindfulness, a form of breathing exercises, which focuses on the present moment; not the past or the future. There are breathing exercises on accepting our feelings, our bodies and our thoughts. We must accept the things we have no control over—other people’s behaviors. We can only accept our present feelings, love ourselves, let go of negative attachments, and hopefully transform our suffering through mindfulness and the power of prayers. I enjoyed this book and gave it four stars.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Victoria Haf

    Este libro lo agarré porque quería algo que me distrajera de la muerte de mis dos perros por parvovirus. Me sirvió en entender cosas que estaba haciendo bien y cosas que estaba haciendo mal, por ejemplo querer distraerme del dolor no era bueno en realidad. Ya había algún libro de este monje y son libros tranquilizantes, no te hacen sentir mal ni tampoco que tienes que dar un giro de 180 grados a tu vida. Son cosas simples: caminar, poner atención a la respiración, cuidar de ti mismo, hablar con Este libro lo agarré porque quería algo que me distrajera de la muerte de mis dos perros por parvovirus. Me sirvió en entender cosas que estaba haciendo bien y cosas que estaba haciendo mal, por ejemplo querer distraerme del dolor no era bueno en realidad. Ya había algún libro de este monje y son libros tranquilizantes, no te hacen sentir mal ni tampoco que tienes que dar un giro de 180 grados a tu vida. Son cosas simples: caminar, poner atención a la respiración, cuidar de ti mismo, hablar con alguien que sepa escuchar, hacer las cosas sin distraerte. Realmente la idea no es dejar de sufrir sino saber hacerlo, me hizo sentir mucho mejor en los días en los que lo leí y siento que es un buen libro para releer en situaciones en la que necesitas una voz comprensiva que te haga afrontar las cosas una respiración a la vez. No soy para nada de libros de autoayuda pero antes de leer sus libros, leí varios artículos en internet de este monje y me gustaron, no sé si lo catalogaría como autoayuda porque me parece más complejo (aunque tampoco he leído otros libros de autoayuda para saber si son diferentes) supongo que es su budismo lo que lo hace diferente, habla de la necesidad de tener apoyo, pedir ayuda, darle espacio al sufrimiento y hacer las cosas por nuestro bien y los que nos rodean. Más o menos todo lo que escribe Thich Nhat Hanh es muy parecido y trae las mismas ideas, por lo que es un autor que es mejor leerlo poco a poco, un libro por año o cuando se sientan las ganas. Este es un buen libro para alguien que está sufriendo pero también para los que quieren apoyar a alguien cercano, te ayuda a saber que hacer por el otro en un momento difícil.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Bill Pritchard

    It was wonderful to have a full weekend to ingest No Mud, No Lotus by Thich Nhat Hanh. I have always enjoyed his works - for it reminds me of how important it is to slow down and look around. The first 30+ pages were enjoyable - for it was some new material from the author. The rest of the work is a reminder of earlier works, which of course is important and essential. It is also likely good who pick up this work as their first exposure to Thich Nhat Hanh. But for me, this was ground already tro It was wonderful to have a full weekend to ingest No Mud, No Lotus by Thich Nhat Hanh. I have always enjoyed his works - for it reminds me of how important it is to slow down and look around. The first 30+ pages were enjoyable - for it was some new material from the author. The rest of the work is a reminder of earlier works, which of course is important and essential. It is also likely good who pick up this work as their first exposure to Thich Nhat Hanh. But for me, this was ground already trod - and at this point of time I was hungry for the new vs. the known. Perhaps at a different time this would have said something different to my soul - but today - in this moment - it was liked (as my 3 stars states), but not really enjoyed (4 stars) or "treasured (5 stars).

  28. 4 out of 5

    Alyssa

    Small and unassuming...I picked up this thin volume with no previous exposure to the author and was transported to a place of spiritual awakening. Every word is gold. If I'd owned the copy I read most of it would be highlighted. Softly spoken but such a clear voice of truth that it resonates on a very deep level. We have all suffered...perhaps currently. How do we respond to it? How is it shaping us?

  29. 4 out of 5

    Christine

    Like all of Thich Nhat Hanh's books, this one is written with his simple and straight forward style and filled with tools for creating mindfulness and gratitude in everyday life. I especially like the charts with breathing techniques and mantras. Very practical ideas for making change in your life.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Raymond Versteegh

    I like Thây. I like the way he writes. I like his vision, his beliefs and how he lives it. Plain and simple. I like plain and simple. ☺ And so much more ... I like Thây. I like the way he writes. I like his vision, his beliefs and how he lives it. Plain and simple. I like plain and simple. ☺️ And so much more ...

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