This event takes place April 29–May 2, 2023.
Registration will close 1 hour in advance of the event. Full refunds will be given for cancellation requests up to 1 hour in advance of the event.
Translation from English will be offered in Chinese, French, German, Portuguese, Russian, and Spanish
The Path of Liberation Training constitutes the core of Mingyur Rinpoche’s Vajrayana teachings. In this program, Mingyur Rinpoche will introduce the practices central to this training, as well as teachings on the nature of mind and the practice liturgy that Rinpoche has composed, Nectar of the Path. This inspirational practice manual provides a complete overview of the path in a daily practice format and includes topics such as refuge, bodhichitta, loving-kindness and compassion, guru yoga, and nature of mind.
The requirements for participation were set in consultation with Mingyur Rinpoche. In turn, we ask that you honor them. Thank you!
If you want to start practicing meditation under Mingyur Rinpoche’s guidance, following the tradition of nature of mind, the methods taught in this program represent the core of the Buddhist path and are the entrance point to Mahamudra. They will foster your ability to recognize awareness and stabilize that recognition, open your heart, and see reality more clearly.
In this retreat, you will receive the first of the four pointing out instructions of the Path of Liberation as well as instructions on how to practice it within the framework of Nectar of the Path.
This event happened on April 29. If you attended this event, you can access your resources by logging in.
We invite you to take a look at more events with Mingyur Rinpoche and Tergar Instructors.
Lama Trinley has been the resident teacher at the Tergar Mingjue Phoenix Center since November, 2007. Lama Trinley began his education at Tergar Monastery, where he studied the rituals, prayers, and other traditional practices of the Tibetan Buddhist tradition. He entered the traditional three-year retreat when he was seventeen years old, after which he spent six years training in the monastic college of Tergar Monastery, where he taught for three years as assistant professor. His command of English and his humble and gentle demeanor make him easily accessible to newcomers and experienced meditators alike.