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On the Other Side of Anger Is …

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From the Practice

Can we have a conversation with our anger?

Why does anger want our attention?

What if we viewed our anger as precious and beautiful, as a protector, instead of feeling shame about it?

What does anger need from you?

Our anger is grief, our anger is fear, our anger is pain, but ultimately our anger is love.

This guided contemplation was from the RITA Summit (Resilience in the Anthropocene) organized by the Loka Initiative. All panel discussions and practices from the 3 day online RITA Summit can be viewed here.

Dekila Chungyalpa

Dekila Chungyalpa

Dekila Chungyalpa is the director of the Loka Initiative, whose mission is to support faith-led environmental efforts locally and around the world through collaborations with faith leaders and religious institutions on environmental protection, sustainable development, and global health issues. Prior to that, she was the recipient of the McCluskey fellowship at the Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies where she also lectured and researched. Dekila founded and directed Sacred Earth, an acclaimed faith-based conservation program at the World Wildlife Fund from 2009 to 2014. She has served as the WWF-US Director for the Greater Mekong Program and also worked for WWF in the Eastern Himalayas. Dekila serves as the environmental adviser for His Holiness the 17th Karmapa, head of the Karma Kagyu School of Tibetan Buddhism.
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