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Buddhadharma : Fall 2009
53 fall 2 00 9 buddhadharma: the practitioner’s quarterly psychological practice. In what way is it also a body practice? Cyndi Lee: I once heard Roshi Pat Enkyo O’Hara from the Village Zendo in New York say when she was giving meditation instruction, “The first thing we do is start with that part of our minds that we call our body.” I love that. To me, starting with the body is a no-brainer. If you can’t sit upright, if you have bad digestion, if you don’t sleep well, that makes it pretty difficult to have mental clarity and stamina, to be able to keep up your commitment. It’s essential to have some kind of strength and stability in your body if you want to cultivate that in your mind. PhiLLiP Moffitt: In the Theravada tradition, the Satipatthana Sutta presents the most concise teaching of mindfulness practice in the form of the four founda- tions. The Buddha lays out the spectrum of awarenesses in this teaching, and BuddhadharMa: In Western culture, meditation is most often thought of as a mental or