The Crestone Eagle • August, 2020 Endings & new beginnings: Farewell to Nada Carmelite...
Category: Spiritual Centers
published October 2019 Pema Chödrön Foundation grants property deed to Pema Chöling monastic...
by Gussie Fauntleroy As he was approaching adolescence, Eric Weiss began noticing that none of the adults around him were asking the questions that had been on his mind for years—about God and life and how it all works. When he...
published February 2015 Sri Aurobindo Learning Center One must be calm Between World War I and World War II, many children came to live in the ashram. A devotee who was five when she met the Mother said the children flocked...
by Matthew Crowley On Saturday May 18 and Sun- day May 19, the Shumei Interna- tional Institute...
by Matthew Crowley On Saturday May 18, starting at 3:15pm, the Shumei International Institute...
Many of us are familiar with Dharma Ocean’s beautiful meditation hall through events hosted there by other local spiritual centers and community organizations. With its exquisite bamboo floor and immense wall of windows overlooking the Valley, the facility provides a serene, adaptable space for (shoes-off) gatherings of all kinds. Yet the qualities that make the hall inviting and appropriate for use by various groups also represent an important element in the teachings and practices offered through Dharma Ocean itself. The architecture’s Zen-inspired simplicity, in particular, reflects a welcoming openness that honors diverse spiritual traditions while presenting Tibetan Buddhism in a form accessible to contemporary Western sensibility. Founded in 2005 by scholar, author and teacher Dr. Reggie Ray, Dharma Ocean is a non-profit educational foundation.
While several of the many spiritual centers at the foot of the sacred Sangres de Cristo Mountains in the Crestone/Baca area have been in place for more than 25 years, 2013 is the inaugural year for the Camino de Crestone. The great pilgrimages of the earth—in India, Japan, Spain and England—are now joined by the world’s first full inter-faith pilgrimage here in our tiny international village.
Amid gorgeous country, Crestone now can invite people from every state and all over the world to experience a full range of authentic “paths of return”—the great traditions aspiring to their original inspiration here in the San Luis Valley.
In Crestone, three venerable yoga traditions are represented by highly adept, longtime teachers. Joann Connington, with more than three decades of yoga experience, has developed a Hatha yoga style based primarily on the teachings of B.K.S. Iyengar and one of his students, Ramanand Patel. Annie Pace, also with more than 30 years of practice and teaching, is known as a lineage holder in the Ashtanga yoga tradition as passed on by Sri K. Pattabhi Jois, with whom she studied in India for many years.
Following Shri Babaji’s example of love, simplicity and truth by Gussie Fauntleroy “Who can tell...
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