Portal to Buddha - Remote Bridging
This listing is for a portal to communicate with Buddha. Buddha has given us permission to offer a dozen portals to the first 12 to make this purchase.
- Need healing? Use this portal to gain Buddha's healing touch. Instructions on how to communicate with a spirit or deity through a portal will be emailed upon purchase. The ceremony to create this portal for you will be done by Meta, Mya or Stormy Moondance.
- Need advice? Communicate with Buddha through your portal and explain your situation. Expect a response from Buddha either by verbal communication (if you are clairaudient), through obvious signs he shows you throughout the day or week, or in your dreams.
- Need enlightenment? Buddha will show you what he has learned in the same fashion as above with giving advice.
- Need a boost with psychic ability or getting in tune with your Claires? Express your desires to Buddha through the portal, and he will work with you.
You are not adopting Buddha, and nothing will be shipped to you. This is a remote bridging to create a portal for you to communicate directly with Buddha at any time you wish.
If you have never had a portal to a deity or to another spirit before and you're not sure what to expect, a portal is essentially a direct line to communicate with a specific god, goddess, or other spirit personally to get their undivided attention and assistance. Think of it as picking up a phone and calling someone. When the call goes through, you have a private conversation with that one person. You hang up when your conversation is over. The portal is operated the same way, but you will use the object your portal was bridged to (or your reflection in the mirror if you choose to have the portal bridged to you), to make your call to Buddha and you will close the portal with specific verbiage when you no longer wish to carry on your conversation with him. Spirit can, and is, in many places simultaneously, so there are no "busy signals" when you want to communicate with Buddha. He can be helping other people through their portals to him while also helping others across the multiverse as he sees fit. The portal simply creates a way for you to get in direct contact with him immediately rather than hoping you're one of the people he randomly chooses to help (out of billions of people in the world), not to mention the help he offers other life forms.
From the History Channel:
Buddhism is a faith that was founded by Siddhartha Gautama (“the Buddha”) more than 2,500 years ago in India. With about 500 million followers, scholars consider Buddhism one of the major world religions. Its practice has historically been most prominent in East and Southeast Asia, but its influence is growing in the West. Many Buddhist ideas and philosophies overlap with those of other faiths.
Some key Buddhism beliefs include:
- Followers of Buddhism don’t acknowledge a supreme god or deity. They instead focus on achieving enlightenment—a state of inner peace and wisdom. When followers reach this spiritual echelon, they’re said to have experienced nirvana.
- The religion’s founder, Buddha, is considered an extraordinary being, but not a god. The word Buddha means “enlightened.”
- The path to enlightenment is attained by utilizing morality, meditation and wisdom. Buddhists often meditate because they believe it helps awaken truth.
- There are many philosophies and interpretations within Buddhism, making it a tolerant and evolving religion.
- Some scholars don’t recognize Buddhism as an organized religion, but rather, a “way of life” or a “spiritual tradition.”
- Buddhism encourages its people to avoid self-indulgence but also self-denial.
- Buddha’s most important teachings, known as The Four Noble Truths, are essential to understanding the religion.
- Buddhists embrace the concepts of karma (the law of cause and effect) and reincarnation (the continuous cycle of rebirth).
- Followers of Buddhism can worship in temples or in their own homes.
- Buddhist monks, or bhikkhus, follow a strict code of conduct, which includes celibacy.
- There is no single Buddhist symbol, but a number of images have evolved that represent Buddhist beliefs, including the lotus flower, the eight-spoked dharma wheel, the Bodhi tree and the swastika, (an ancient symbol whose name means "well-being" or "good fortune" in Sanskrit).
The Wiki on Buddha:
Siddhartha Gautama, most commonly referred to as the Buddha ("the awakened"), was a wandering ascetic and religious teacher who lived in South Asia during the 6th or 5th century BC and founded Buddhism.
According to Buddhist tradition, he was born in Lumbini, in what is now Nepal, to royal parents of the Shakya clan, but renounced his home life to live as a wandering ascetic (Sanskrit: śramaṇa).
After leading a life of mendicancy, asceticism, and meditation, he attained enlightenment at Bodh Gaya in what is now India. The Buddha thereafter wandered through the lower Indo-Gangetic Plain, teaching and building a monastic order. He taught a Middle Way between sensual indulgence and severe asceticism, leading to Nirvana, that is, freedom from ignorance, craving, rebirth, and suffering. His teachings are summarized in the Noble Eightfold Path, a training of the mind that includes ethical training and meditative practices such as sense restraint, kindness toward others, mindfulness, and jhana/dhyana (meditation proper). He died in Kushinagar, attaining parinirvana. The Buddha has since been venerated by numerous religions and communities across Asia.
A couple of centuries after his death, he came to be known by the title Buddha, which means "Awakened One" or "Enlightened One." His teachings were compiled by the Buddhist community in the Vinaya, his codes for monastic practice, and the Sutta Piṭaka, a compilation of teachings based on his discourses. These were passed down in Middle Indo-Aryan dialects through an oral tradition. Later generations composed additional texts, such as systematic treatises known as Abhidharma, biographies of the Buddha, collections of stories about his past lives known as Jataka tales, and additional discourses, i.e., the Mahayana sutras.