The Four Immeasurables

An Introduction To Tibetan Buddhism

August 24 - 31

Register Here

The world we live in is experiencing great changes.
  • Dissatisfaction seems to be at an all-time high.
  • Fear and anger drives much of our decision making.
  • Greed, intolerance and self-interest seem to be more prevalent than ever.
How can we develop peace of mind, kindness, tolerance and patience during these times?
Using mindfulness and meditation, this course will explore how we can develop loving kindness, compassion, joy and equanimity, no matter what life and the world throws our way. We learn to develop and apply these qualities even in the most difficult times and situations. We can choose to live a life that is based on understanding our interdependence with others and the universe, and that as a human being we have the best opportunity to develop these special qualities.
By recognizing and accepting the impermanence of all things, and the advantages of being free of fear and anger, we shape our future experience.

In this course you will learn practical tools that will help you to find a greater peace in heart and mind so you can be of the most benefit to those around you.

Please join us as we explore the wonder that is the Four Immeasurables.

Course Date August 24 - 31

Check-in for the course is at 3 pm in the afternoon of the first day (24 August).
The course finishes with lunch on the last day (31 August)

Course Teacher: Ven Tsultrim (Carla Pearse)

Ven Tsultrim is renowed for her unconventional approach. She uses  interactive techniques, integrating them with mindfulness to create a stronger awareness of our own habits and actions.

Course fee: 90 US$        

This includes food, accommodation in dormitory and course fee.
Please note: For accommodation other that dormitory you will be charges an additonal fee.
Check the cost of other accommodation here: Accommodation Charges

Register here

Kopan Monastery
(Nepal Buddhist Mahayana Center Gompa)

Kopan Monastery is affiliated with FPMT
(Foundation for the preservation of the Mahayana Tradition)