Tag Archives: Unborn Light


You have been locked-away in a dark closet since immeasurable time itself. All it takes is just a thin layer of Unborn light to prick a pinhole in the darkened fabric so that your being is instantly flooded with an effervescent wonderment. Time to come out of that cramped, if slovenly comfortable quarters, into the miracle that awaits you as the widened-whole of existence suddenly sparkles in the fresh air of illuminating freedom. Now miraculously you ARE the light, issuing-forth a crystalline touch that even the desolate stones appear as beautiful diamonds. If you remain as light, then all about you is for the taking. If you choose to go back again like a slithering-eel into the holed-corner of darkness, then the whole of existence will share in the anguish of that action of self-torture. It depends on you. read more

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Buddha of Unborn Light

Once the True Reality is recognized as seeing things As They Are, one is liberated as a Buddha of Unborn Light. Anything less than this revelation is a fatal attraction leading to lesser mindfields of the unwholesome. One abides here with no modifications or adulterations of the Original Mind Host, the invisible yet all-pervading Dharmakaya. Attend Now as never before. read more

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Ascending the Bhūmis


As the garbha-child lay contemplating the awe and beauty of Arya Tārā’s Noble Dharma-Realm, Blessed Vajradhara appeared and produced a Ten-Prong Vajra—one with his face materializing at its hub… read more

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Seeds of Light

Twenty-five: Seeds of Light

“Subhūti, what do you think? You should not claim that the Tathāgata thinks ‘I will save sentient beings.’ Subhūti, do not think such a thing. Why? There are in fact no sentient beings for the Tathāgata to save. If there were sentient beings for the Tathāgata to save, it would mean that the Tathāgata holds the notions of an ego-self, person, sentient being, and life span. Subhūti, when the Tathāgata says ‘I,’ there is actually no ‘ I.’ Yet immature beings take this to be an I. Subhūti, as far as immature beings are concerned, the Tathāgata says that they are not immature beings.” read more

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