Siddhattha Gotama known as Buddha was born to a noble family, in the Shakya faction however in the long run repudiated lay life.
# Quote 1
# Quote 2
# Quote 3
# Quote 4
# Quote 5
# Quote 6
# Quote 7
# Quote 8
# Quote 9
# Quote 10
What was the last message of the Buddha to his followers?
Prior to his death, the Buddha gave His last lesson. It has eight central matters:
- The more wants one has, the more they will endure. Our insignificant presence is languishing. In our life, we recognize joy from misery and will in general stick to joy. This is our characteristic nature. Be that as it may, experiencing is indivisible joy, for one is never found without the other. Hence, the more we look for delight and abstain from torment, the more trapped we become in the duality of joy and languishing.
- Be content with our condition. On the off chance that we are not happy with our condition of being, we will be captives to the five wants which come from the five senses.
- At the point when oneself and the outer world become one, unceasing tranquility is delighted in… Become one with no obstruction between oneself and the outside world.
- With no interference, practice reflection. Contemplation incorporates not just sitting. Each snapshot of one’s life is reflection. This way to encounter the unity of yourself, time, and place.
- Remember what the Buddha instructed. As Buddha was passing on, he informed his devotees to overlook him and his possessions. The significant thing was to recall his lessons.
- At the point when we enter samadhi and get temporariness, we are unshaken. Everything is continually changing, including ourselves.
- Nonattachment (separation) is fundamental shrewdness. Since all presence is short-lived, connection to them is inefficient.
- At the point when we arrive at illumination or enlightenment, we and the world become one, and there is no duality.