Pablo Das is available for consultation, lectures, classes, workshops and staff trainings.
The following courses and trainings are available:
Basic Mindfulness Training: I teach a practical method for integrating mindfulness practices into daily life. The “MINC” method is an acronym for the four parts of the practice: Mindfulness, Investigation, Non-reactive presence and Choice (of response).
Practical Dharma: Exploring the pragmatic application of Buddhist practices and Principles in daily life. Teachings include the foundations of mindfulness, the four noble truths, the heart practices, the 8-fold path, Buddhist ethics and death awareness practices.
Living the Four Noble Truths. Exploring the practical application of this most fundamental but nuanced Buddhist teaching, framing it as an active practice and not just philosophy.
Three Wishes and a Reality Check: A workshop on the Buddhist “heart” practices of kindness, compassion, appreciation and interpersonal equanimity.
Trauma and Buddhist Mindfulness: Exploring the interface between dharma and the trauma experience.
Trauma, Dharma and Addiction. A trauma centered take on Buddhist recovery from addiction. When we understand trauma and how it functions, this may have important implications for how we view addiction patterns and ultimately what it means to “recover”.
Connect and Sustain. A day of interpersonal mindfulness practice.
Connect and Sustain for the Queer Community. A day of meditation and interpersonal practices for the LGBTQIA community.
Great for meditation centers and yoga studios who want to trauma inform their staff and offerings.
Trauma informing your staff or business: A flexible training on trauma, how it effects people and how to make your business a safer place for those who’s lives have been impacted by trauma.
For Recovery Centers:
Buddhist Recovery theory and practices. Integrating Buddhist Practice and principles into your recovery program.
Trauma and Recovery: Explores the role that trauma often plays in addiction patterns and how developing an understanding of trauma and how it functions may inform how we think about addiction and what ultimately what it means to “recover”.