We can meet our eco-anxiety and validate its concerns. Yet we need not be ruled by fear.

Welcome to One Earth Sangha, a virtual EcoDharma center supporting a global community in the Path of Engaged Practice.

The EcoSattva Training

A Course to Cultivate Wisdom, Connection, and the Roots of Compassionate Action

EST Tree
Discovering Our Unshakable Response

“There is so much state-of-the-art knowledge and so much timeless wisdom in this Training – I deeply recommend it to everyone and every group willing to start their Ecosattva journey.”

Materials are available now. Start when you like and move at your own pace.

As ten thousand years of climate stability is ending, the call to develop inner stability has never been more clear.

The Path of Engaged Practice is itself made sustainable by compassion, commitment and community.

Featured Online Course

from Our Networks

Climate, Justice, Nonviolence and Regenerative social change
Can we take the inconvenient and risky actions necessary to minimize suffering? How might taking such actions become more normal, healing, holistic, and beautiful? Can they authentically express our deepest spiritual truths?

Led by Boundless in Motion and hosted by One Earth Sangha, this course begins May 15. Applications open now.


from our Networks

Dharma at the Movies
We will gather to watch and discuss a presentation on “Reciprocity” by Robin Wall Kimmerer, PhD, at the 28th Headwaters Conference at Western State Colorado University. Kimmerer shares the many ways Indigenous peoples enact reciprocity.


from Leaders and Practitioners

There is a way to be a human being
that causes all life to thrive.

— Woman Stands Shining (Pat McCabe)

Campaigns for Action

Featured Action Organizations

  • Indigenous Environmental Network: This network of grassroots indigenous peoples seeks to protect the sacredness of Mother Earth from contamination and exploitation by strengthening, maintaining and respecting traditional teachings and natural laws. They address environmental and economic justice through education and political activism.
  • Honor the Earth: Established in 1993 by Winona LaDuke and Indigo Girls Amy Ray and Emily Saliers, Honor The Earth creates awareness, supports Native environmental issues, and develops needed financial and political resources for the survival of sustainable Native communities. Honor the Earth develops these resources by using music, the arts, the media, and Indigenous wisdom to ask people to recognize our joint dependency on the Earth and be a voice for those not heard. They provide both financial support and organizing support to Native environmental initiatives.
  • Indigenous Re-Generation: An Indigenous-led nonprofit that works to assist Native Communities in re-indigenization and Tribal sovereignty through a re-generative approach to food cultivation, medicinal farming, lifestyle and culture, and eco-village education programs.

Featured Calls to Action



  • Ask your representatives to support the Recovering America’s Wildlife Act.
  • Sign the petition to tell President Biden and EPA Administrator Regan to act now on pollution rules.
  • Urge your senator to cosponsor and pass the Tribal Wildlife Corridors Act to invest in the work Tribal nations are doing to reconnect and restore the habitats wildlife rely on for their survival.
  • Tell Congress to support inclusion of Scope 3 to ensure that the SEC upholds its mandate to protect workers from Wall Street’s climate-related financial risks.


  • Find out who represented you at COP27 and follow-up with them, urging them to advocate for further policies that address the environmental crisis. Broad-based government intervention is an essential tool in limiting warming, as findings in this report from WRI demonstrate.
  • Visit WRI’s COP27 Resource Hub to find articles and research that clarify what’s at stake and identify critical areas for progress on climate action.

Ongoing Opportunities

Stories of Engagement

Buddhist Monastics Practice Forest Protection
Moved by intimate awareness of dependent co-arising, monastics in Southeast Asia have become leaders in protecting their local environment.