About Vajradhatu

Vajradhatu was the name of the umbrella organization of Chögyam Trungpa Rinpoche, one of the first Tibetan Buddhist lamas to visit and teach in the West. It served as the vehicle for the promulgation of his Buddhist teachings, and was also the name by which his community was known from 1973 until 1990. Starting in 1976 it was paralleled by a governmental structure for establishing the non-denominational enlightened society of Shambhala Kingdom, which included Shambhala Training among many other activities. Eventually, the Vajradhatu organization was renamed Shambhala International by Sakyong Mipham Rinpoche.

Interpreting Buddhist Deity Ksitigarbha

is also known as primarily revered in East Asian who is usually depicted as a in the Orient. Ksitigarbha is known for his not to achieve until all are emptied.  Therefore, Ksitigrabha is also regarded as of hell-beings. The Life of Ksitigarbha In this portion, we are going to learn about the life of Ksitigarbha, after that, we will present the short etymological description of the .

108 names of Avalokiteshvara for Love, Kindness, and Compassion

is said to embody , , and for all beings. It is believed that Avalokiteshvara as vowing to never rest until he had freed all sentient beings from . of Avalokiteshvara "" 108 Manifestation of Avalokiteshvara Mojaghanjabala Lokeshvara Pupala Lokeshvara Unnauti Lokeshvara Vrsnacana Lokeshvara Brahmadanda Lokeshvara Acata Lokeshvara Mahavajrasattva Lokeshvara Visvahana Lokeshvara Sakyabuddha Lokeshvara Santasi Lokeshvara Yamadanda Lokeshvara Vajrosnisa Lokeshvara Vajrahuntika Lokeshvara Jnanadhatu Lokeshvara Karandavyuha Lokeshvara Sarvanivaranaviskambhi Lokeshvara Sarvasokatamonirghata Lokeshvara Pratibhanakakuta Lokeshvara Amrtaprabha Lokeshvara Jaliniprabha Lokeshvara  .
Five Tathagatas

Dhyani Buddhas | Pancha Buddhas

 are believed to have taken birth after Adibuddha. There are namely,  , , , and . The word Dhyani is originated from the root word , meaning . They are not separate figures like Gautam , or other but are derived from the Sanskrit dhyana, meaning “meditation.” The are also called Jinas (“Victors” or “Conquerors”). They are not historical figures, like , but abstract figures that symbolizes .