No Self No Problem: Awakening to Our True Nature (Paperback)
No Self, No Problem is about how to realize the ultimate meaning of life in each moment by dissolving all notions of ego identity. It asks that spiritual seekers wake up to their true nature, which is already enlightened. Based on the Buddhist wisdom tradition, this easy-to-read book discusses in simple but profound and inspiring language how we can live a life full of love, satisfaction, and happiness. Anam Thubten, an accomplished Tibetan Buddhist meditation teacher, speaks with clarity, humor, and refreshing honesty as he shares his own spiritual journey. With profound knowledge and insight into the human condition, he illuminates the path to enlightenment for those willing to go to the heart of the matter.
About the Author
Anam Thubten grew up in Tibet and undertook Buddhist training in the Nyingma tradition at an early age. He has been teaching in the West since the 1990s and is the spiritual adviser and Dharma teacher for the Dharmata Foundation.
"Anam Thubten goes to the heart of the matter in this easy-to-read yet profound book written in an accessible contemporary style."—Mandala Magazine
"The author, through discussions on meditation, inner contentment or detachment, awareness, acceptance, compassion, ultimate awakening, and transcendent wisdom, enables us to realize and grasp that all the wealth is within us and in our control."—East and West Series
"In lucid, accessible language, [Anam Thubten] guides the reader to the realization of this infinite possibility."—Eastern Horizon
"He is both familiar with and sensitive to the psychological difficulties that can complicate spiritual practice. He approaches the core feature of Buddhist philosophy, "No-Self," in a direct, humorous, no-nonsense way that is softened by tender and compassionate insights. . . . Accessible and contemporary, [Thubten] frequently uses lively imagery to underline his points. . . . Provides not only a clear, engaging introduction to the Buddhist path, but also inspiration and salutary warnings for more experienced practitioners.—The Middle Way