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Buddhadharma : Summer 2016
I select “Stop, Breathe & Think” on my iPad, and the app opens to a friendly drawing of a meditator, next to a large “Begin” button, which I tap. I’m swept into my guided meditation. Close your eyes, reads the next page. Take a deep breath, and think about how your mind and body feel. Below the text is another button: “Dim screen for ten seconds.” I tap and go into ten seconds of darkness and contemplation. Next, the app asks me some questions about my mental, emotional, and physical state. Based on my answers, it recommends a few guided medita- tions for me—top among them is a nine-minute meditation called “Great Compassion.” Breathe, as the app is called for short, isn’t made for Buddhists, per se. However, like some other popular secular meditation apps—Dan Harris’s 10% Happier, Matthieu Ricard’s Imagine Clarity, and Rohan Gunatillake’s Buddhify—Breathe is made by Buddhists, based on Buddhist teachings. In America, we spend more than one and a half days on our phones each month, and there are 1.5 million apps available for the one billion Apple devices in use around the world. But so far, developers in Focus enlightenment: is there an app for that? by sam littlefair Wallace 18 buddhadharma: the practitioner’s quarterly summer 2 0 1 6