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Title:5 Buddhist Ways Of Living A Good Life - Buddha (Buddhism)

Get Exclusive NordVPN deal here ➼ It's risk-free with Nord's 30-day money-back guarantee! Buddha - How To Live A Good Life (Buddhism) After reaching enlightenment, the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, wrote out some basic rules to be followed in daily practice which he called “The Five Precepts”. These five precepts of Buddhism can be seen as a representation of Buddhist values and principles. They have a lot of depth, and involve renouncing some behaviours, while developing other, more wholesome qualities. Hence following these precepts helps us build our moral character, and by developing our moral character we accumulate good karma and as such are able to live a good life. The teachings of Buddha have always had a huge influence not only in Asia, but around the world, which is why in this video we take a look at how to live a good life, according to the 5 precepts from the philosophy of the Buddha. The 5 ways to live a good life following the 5 precepts from the philosophy of the Buddha are - 01. Abstain from Killing 02. Abstain from Stealing 03. Abstain from Sexual Misconduct 04. Abstain from Wrong Speech 05. Refrain from taking intoxicant We hope that these 5 ways to live a good life following the 5 precepts from the philosophy of the Buddha will add value to your life. The Buddha was a philosopher, meditator, spiritual teacher, and religious leader who is credited as the founder of Buddhism. He was born as Siddhartha Gautama in India in 566 BC into an aristocratic family and when he was twenty-nine years old, he left the comforts of his home to seek the meaning of the suffering he saw around him. After six years of arduous yogic training, he abandoned the way of self-mortification and instead sat in mindful meditation beneath a bodhi tree. On the full moon of May, with the rising of the morning star, Siddhartha Gautama became the Buddha, the awakened one. The Buddha wandered the plains of northeastern India for 45 years more, teaching the path or Dharma he had realised in that moment. Around him developed a community of people, drawn from every tribe and caste, devoted to practicing this path. Nowadays, he is worshiped by most Buddhist schools as the enlightened one who has escaped the cycle of birth and rebirth, transcending Karma. Their main teachings focus on their insight into duhkha meaning “suffering” and into Nirvana, which means the end of suffering. Articles sourced - Narration/Audio Editing: Dan Mellins-Cohen Music - Enchanting Inspirational Music - Royalty Free - This Moment Subscribe To Philosophies for Life


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