How to Live When a Loved One Dies: Healing Meditations for Grief and Loss

Category: Book
By (author): Nhat Hanh, Thich
Subject:  BODY, MIND & SPIRIT / Mindfulness & Meditation
  FAMILY & RELATIONSHIPS / Death, Grief, Bereavement
  RELIGION / Buddhism / General (see also PHILOSOPHY / Buddhist)
  SELF-HELP / Death, Grief, Bereavement
Publisher: Parallax Press
Published: July 2021
Format: Book-paperback
Pages: 128
Size: 7.00in x 4.50in
Our Price:
$ 15.95
Available: 27 Jul 2021

Additional Notes

From The Publisher*In this book that offers relief to anyone moving though intense grief and loss, Zen Master Thich Nhat Hanh shares accessible, comforting words of wisdom on how to transform our suffering in the face of death.

In the immediate aftermath of a loss, sometimes it is all we can do to keep breathing. Internationally-beloved Buddhist teacher Thich Nhat Hanh's down-to-earth teachings challenge our conventional ways of looking at dying, and show us the gentle path to healing and transformation.

This book offers guidance on how to work through the storm of emotions surrounding the death of a loved one and offers simple but powerful practices--starting with mindful breathing and mindful walking--that can help us. The book is rounded out by concrete ways to help us reconcile with death (and loss), feel connected to our loved one long after they have let go of their physical form, and transform our grief into joy.
Biographical NoteTHICH NHAT HANH is one of the most revered and influential spiritual teachers in the world today. Born in Vietnam in 1926, he became a Zen Buddhist monk at the age of sixteen. Over seven decades of teaching, he has published more than 100 books, which have sold more than four million copies in the United States alone. Exiled from Vietnam in 1966 for promoting peace, his teachings on Buddhism as a path to social and political transformation are responsible for bringing the mindfulness movement to Western culture. He established the international Plum Village Community of Engaged Buddhism in France, now the largest Buddhist monastery in Europe, and the heart of a growing community of practice centers around the world. He lives in Hue in Central Vietnam.