Own Your Samsara



To own and take responsibility for all of your thoughts speech and actions is one of the great challenge of training, and so until you manage to pull this off authentic dharmic change will not take place. The way to learn to enter this challenge is to realise that the world that you involve yourself with and form attachments to are in essence your own creation manufactured by these very thoughts, speech and actions. The more you become aware of this the more you can begin to take charge of that world and cease to be its victim through attachments and reactions. When you get to this realisation you can start to dismantle what you attach to and taste the space and freedom that is your true nature.




You know that experience when you have heard something – read the same thing – countless times before. Then ……….. comes a time on the 50th listening session when you get the feeling and just know, that it has all gone just that little bit deeper? When there are just a little glimpses of insight into ‘stuff’ that has made up parts of who I think I am! And am so very very deeply attached to. Ah well….. on we plod, gently.

Thank you Aloka

Andrew Dale 

A remarkable and challenging piece of teaching.
Thank you Aloka


rob grant

“We have to learn to own everything that we think and we say and we do. When we begin to own we can begin to change. And we can change everything.” –This is a powerful teaching about the potential for personal transformation


Karen Piggin

A huge shock for me, to consider the possibility that rather than being a victim of circumstances I was actually the perpetrator of my suffering. But by taking this new perspective I have been able to look at situations in a completely different light. And the wonder of this practice is that you can apply it to real events, and see that the teachings are right, and that change can happen. Sincere thanks indeed. Next brick here I come 🙂


Donal Quirke

If I’d watched this 48 hours sooner, I might be still talking to my brother. That’s a joke. But hopefully it highlights how Aloka takes practice to the pressure points of everyday living. Well worth a view.

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