Woe is Me

Not indifferent to the devastating effects of illness, Unborn Mind Zen possesses the necessary tools to transcend the lamentable “Woe is me” mentality. As an integral part of the skandhic-landscape, one should anticipate the occasional pangs of sickness, for it is an inherent symptom of mortal existence. Unborn Mind Zen advises embracing these experiences without becoming excessively fixated on the accompanying symptoms, as they are a natural part of the healing process.

Dwelling on one’s maladies only serves to compound their effects. Even after recovery, the lingering effects of “mental sickness” can intensify the pain when the next cycle of illness strikes.

Remaining steadfast in the Unborn is akin to honoring the sacred marriage vows of “In Sickness and in Health.” Regardless of the challenges one faces, it is crucial to remain devoted and undivided in spirit, ensuring unwavering perseverance in the face of adversity. Without the connection to the Unborn, discouragement and suffering will inevitably gain the upper hand, leaving one forever burdened by the stain of Samsara.

By continuously recollecting the teachings of the Unborn Buddha Mind, one attains the profound state of Emptiness (śūnyatācitta) that transcends both health and sickness. As such, the spirit remains tranquil in the presence of all opposing elements. Unborn Mind Zen, a genuine Mind-Physician, possesses a remedy for all afflictions—whether they reside in the Mind, Body, or Spirit: remain AS Such and no-thing else. This panacea, with its inconspicuous simplicity, is unparalleled in its effectiveness.

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3 Responses to Woe is Me

  1. Emaho says:

    Dear kind master

    Amazing Audible rendition of amazing novel. The narrator is incredible. The Unborn Odyssey is a must. Deepest gratitude for a most incredible listen. Means the world to this senior with dimming vision.

    Love you with authentic metta Vajragoni. You rock kind master.


  2. Jure says:

    I hope you get well soon, Pusan!

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