Pirith

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නිරන්තරයෙන් පිරිත් ඇසීම ඔබගේ එදිනෙදා වැඩකටයුතු සාර්ථක කරයි.


Pirith and Bana










Maha PirithaMaha Piritha ( 60 minutes, 27 MB )
Seth Pirith #1
Seth Pirith #1 ( 20 minutes, 9 MB )
Seth pirith #2
Seth Pirith #2 ( 20 minutes, 9 MB )
Dhamma Chakka Sutta
Dhammachakka Suthra ( 60 minutes, 27 MB )
Jaya Piritha
Jaya Pirith ( 43 minutes, 20MB )
Seevalie Piritha
Seevali Piritha #1 ( 31 minutes, 14MB )
Seevalie Piritha #2
Seevali Piritha #2 ( 31 minutes, 14 MB)
Dajahgha
Dajaghgha Sutta ( 57 minutes, 26 MB )
Jala Nandana Piritha
Jala Nandana Piritha ( 5 minutes, 5 MB )
Antharaya Niwarana
Rathna Malee Yanthraya (5 munites, 5MB)
Jattha Manawaka Gatha
Jatha Manawaka Gatha ( 2 munites, 2 MB)
AnguliMaaala Piritha

Angulimaala Piritha (35 munites, 16MB)
Special Pirith for pregnant mothers

Bodhi Pooja


Bodhi Pooja
- By Ven. Panadure Ariyadhamma Thero( 45 minutes, 20 MB )





Pirith

To Lisent as well and Easy for Download


Dhamma Chakka
Dhammachakka Suthra ( File size :13 MB )

1. Maha Sathipatthana Sutta1 ( Intro : 1 MB)

2. Maha Sathipatthana Sutta2 ( 17 MB )

3. Maha Sathipatthana Sutta3 (17 MB )

4. Maha Sathipatthana Sutta4 ( 7 MB )

  • Sermons (bana)

Audio Sermons by Ven. Gangodawila Soma Thera (Himi) (MP3)

  1. Ape Nidahasa ( 10 MB )
  2. Apanneke Prathipadawa - I ( 10 MB )
  3. Apanneke Prathipadawa - II ( 10 MB )
  4. Anduren Eliyata - I ( 10 MB )
  5. Anduren Eliyata - II ( 10 MB )
  6. Aryashtangika Margaya - I ( 12 MB )
  7. Aryashtangika Margaya - II ( 12 MB )
  8. Avasan Presidda Desenaya ( 13 MB )
  9. Deva Sankalpaya ( 11 MB )
  10. Dhamma Chintha ( 11 MB )
  11. Dharma Rathnaya - I ( 17 MB )
  12. Dharmaye Hasirenna Suvase Wesei - I ( 10 MB )
  13. Dharmaye Hasirenna Suvase Wesei - II ( 10 MB )
  14. Dharmaye Hasirenna Suvase Wesei - III ( 13 MB )
  15. Gas Gal Sarana Yaama ( 10 MB )
  16. Kalama Suthraya ( 12 MB )
  17. Karmaya Ha Kam Palaya - I ( 12 MB )
  18. Karmaya Ha Kam Palaya - II ( 10 MB )
  19. Karmaya Ha Kam Palaya - III ( 11 MB )
  20. Loka Dharmaya ( 14 MB )
  21. Misaditu Weemen Budusasuna Wenese ( 10 MB )
  22. Misaditu Athaharimu ( 9 MB )
  23. Panchaseela Prathipadawa - I ( 13 MB )
  24. Panchaseela Prathipadawa - II ( 13 MB )
  25. Panchaseela Prathipadawa - III ( 9 MB )
  26. Pansil Rekeema ( 27 MB )
  27. Parabhava Suthraya ( 26 MB )
  28. Pas Puw ( 15 MB )
  29. Poho Dina Dharma Desenaya ( 12 MB )
  30. Rahathan Wahanse ( 10 MB )
  31. Sadakathmina ( 12 MB )
  32. Sambhavana ( 12 MB )
  33. Theruwan Sarana Yema ( 16 MB )
  34. Theruwan Sarana Yema - I (Another Version) ( 18 MB )
  35. Theruwan Sarana Yema - II (Another Version) ( 15 MB )
  36. Venaseema Ha Senaseema ( 10 MB )

Audio Sermons by Ven. Kiribathgoda Gnananda Thera (Himi) (MP3)

  1. Budu Guna Bahavanawa ( 13 MB )
  2. Chakkawaththi Sihanada Sutta ( 31 MB )
  3. Nivan Margaya ( 44 MB )
  4. Thera Gatha ( 42 MB )

Meditation

Breathing Meditations..

A simple Breathing Meditation
The first stage of meditation is to stop distractions and make our mind clearer and more lucid. This can be accomplished by practising a simple breathing meditation. We choose a quiet place to meditate and sit in a comfortable position. We can sit in the traditional cross-legged posture or in any other position that is comfortable. If we wish, we can sit in a chair. The most important thing is to keep our back straight to prevent our mind from becoming sluggish or sleepy

We sit with our eyes partially closed and turn our attention to our breathing. We breathe naturally, preferably through the nostrils, without attempting to control our breath, and we try to become aware of the sensation of the breath as it enters and leaves the nostrils. This sensation is our object of meditation. We should try to concentrate on it to the exclusion of everything else.
At first, our mind will be very busy, and we might even feel that the meditation is making our mind busier; but in reality we are just becoming more aware of how busy our mind actually is. There will be a great temptation to follow the different thoughts as they arise, but we should resist this and remain focused single-pointedly on the sensation of the breath. If we discover that our mind has wandered and is following our thoughts, we should immediately return it to the breath. We should repeat this as many times as necessary until the mind settles on the breath.




Benefites of Meditation

If we practise patiently in this way, gradually our distracting thoughts will subside and we will experience a sense of inner peace and relaxation. Our mind will feel lucid and spacious and we will feel refreshed. When the sea is rough, sediment is churned up and the water becomes murky, but when the wind dies down the mud gradually settles and the water becomes clear. In a similar way, when the otherwise incessant flow of our distracting thoughts is calmed through concentrating on the breath, our mind becomes unusually lucid and clear. We should stay with this state of mental calm for a while.Even though breathing meditation is only a preliminary stage of meditation, it can be quite powerful. We can see from this practice that it is possible to experience inner peace and contentment just by controlling the mind, without having to depend at all upon external conditions.

When the turbulence of distracting thoughts subsides and our mind becomes still, a deep happiness and contentment naturally arises from within. This feeling of contentment and well-being helps us to cope with the busyness and difficulties of daily life. So much of the stress and tension we normally experience comes from our mind, and many of the problems we experience, including ill health, are caused or aggravated by this stress. Just by doing breathing meditation for ten or fifteen minutes each day, we will be able to reduce this stress. We will experience a calm, spacious feeling in the mind, and many of our usual problems will fall away. Difficult situations will become easier to deal with, we will naturally feel warm and well disposed towards other people, and our relationships with others will gradually improve

Yoga

New Type to Meditate ( YOGA )

What is the Yoga?

The word yoga means "union" in Sanskrit, the language of ancient India where yoga originated. We can think of the union occurring between the mind, body and spirit.
What is commonly referred to as "yoga" can be more accurately described by the Sanskrit word
asana, which refers to the practice of physical postures or poses.
Asana is only one of the eight "limbs" of yoga, the majority of which are more concerned with mental and spiritual well being than physical activity. In the West, however, the words asana and yoga are often used interchangeably.

Yoga Poses

Many people think that yoga is just stretching. But while stretching is certainly involved, yoga is really about creating balance in the body through developing both strength and flexibility. This is done through the performance of poses or postures, each of which has specific physical benefits. The poses can be done quickly in succession, creating heat in the body through movement (vinyasa-style yoga) or more slowly to increase stamina and perfect the alignment of the pose. The poses are a constant, but the approach to them varies depending on the tradition in which the teacher has trained.

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