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29.08.2015
The purpose of meditation (of developing concentration—samadhi) is to foster tranquillity and calm—to not be agitated by unpleasant sense impressions. To be well-endowed with wealth; to not lose one’s wealth to fire, thieves, floods, or tempests. To have dependents who are obedient and not stubborn, who would otherwise create hardship and cause one to lose one’s wealth and reputation. The advantageous and desirable mind state generated by meditation is ease—an absence of stress. If one meditates at home, one can sit in whatever way is comfortable: cross-legged, with legs folded back to one side, or in a chair. After one has payed respects to the Buddha image, one begins to focus on the in and out breathing.
View On Buddhism Introduction to Buddhist practice and meditation, philosophy, history and traditions and especially Tibetan Buddhism.
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Also important is the intention to escape from the ‘states of woe’ (apaya-bhumi): to not be born as a hell-being, a ghost, a demon (asura), or an animal.
An easeful, peaceful mind state is not a state of extinction in which one is not aware of anything. On this matter of a mantra, I don’t set down any restrictions, because people have different dispositions. One can wear whatever clothing is convenient—one need not dress in white clothes, because what one wears is not important.
Some people like to use a short phrase, others prefer a long phrase—whatever is agreeable is okay.


A moment of awareness of the breathing, when the mind is not engaged with any intruding thoughts, is already concentration. I suggest the simple mantra of ‘Buddho.’ It is a short and simple mantra suitable to beginning practitioners.
To sustain a focused awareness on the breathing during which time other sense impressions, especially thoughts, do not interfere—however long or short this focus may be—is already called samadhi. In the story of the deity Ma??haku??ali, the Buddha said that the simple recollection of the Buddha’s name can lead to rebirth in heaven—it is not necessary to chant the names of hundreds or thousands of Buddhas. Since then, he dedicated his life to helping others getting the best of this existential experience. Eddie Corbano developed some new coaching programs, which focus on evolving inner strength and the power to set and reach any personal goal.
He has cultivated a deep respect for all spiritual practitioners who relentlessly seek the truth no matter what system of faith or science they use as an vehicle for their exploration. He recognizes the importance of Interfaith dialog as a way to deepen our understandings of both the similarities and differences of various inquiries into what is truth. In the Western New York township of Hartland, Hazlitt was raised as a Christian and church-goer, but found the most solace outside exploring his idyllic natural phenomena on the many acres of land his parents owned, and farther afield at regional gorges, waterfalls and caves. From an early age, Hazlitt’s inquisitive mind found him also exploring Eastern religious texts and meditation techniques. His strongest early memory is hiding under his crib as a toddler, so that he could secretly play with his parent's Brownie camera.
He also built and operated a photographic darkroom and later a recording studio in his childhood home. Leaving the agricultural area of his childhood, during his college years and thereafter he began to encounter various spiritual teachers and traditions.
During this time he began to develop a deepening understanding of the ancient wisdom embodied in Buddha Shakyamuni’s teachings.
The experience of being present in the room with His Holiness, day-after-day during the empowerment, greatly inspired Hazlitt.


The awareness of just how special the Buddhist Nalanda Tradition was began to dawn on him. If it had not been preserved and perpetuated in Tibet after it had been destroyed in India, it would not exist today.
The first San Francisco Bay Area teaching was an afternoon teaching in Fairfax, California not far from where Hazlitt was living in Sausalito. The morning of the teaching, Gonga called and asked Hazlitt if he could borrow a microphone for use by Khenpo Choga.
Staying on for the teachings, Hazlitt felt an immediate karmic connection to Khenpo Choga Rinpoche.
Although Khenpo's English vocabulary was very limited at that time, Hazlitt found that nonetheless, his ability to transmit authentic foundational Dharma was far beyond any other teacher he had ever encountered, Hazlitt spent the next 11 days on the road with Khenpo Choga receiving non-stop teachings in the Bay Area and Los Angeles. Since June 2008 this has included the nine months comprising the two Dzogchen Lineage Internship programs.
During these retreats, he received specific empowerments and special transmissions on Phowa (transference of consciousness, the Tibetan Buddhist instructions for dying), Tummo (the practice of inner fire), Guru Rigdzin Dupa, Yidam Palchen Dupa, Dakini Dechen Gyalmo, Dzogchen Khandro Nyingthig, Dzogchen Longchen Nyingthig, Orange Manjushri, Green Tara and Guru Rinpoche. Although the Internships were focused on teacher-training there were special instructions given and time set aside for Ngondro accumulations. For seven years he served as the President of the Dzogchen Buddha Institute in the San Francisco Bay Area. Since 2005 has been a Director on the board of the Dzogchen Shri Singha Foundation USA and presently serves as an officer of the board. He was instrumental in the Foundation's acquisition of the 160-acre Dzogchen Retreat Center USA near Eugene, Oregon.
Over the years he also resided in Arizona, Westchester County, Southern Connecticut and Southwestern Oregon.



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