Should you have any queries, please send us an Email or kindly visit us at the Vihara in Frohnau.
We are happy to finally welcome you again!
For your own as well as everyone else's safety,
please follow all necessary health and safety measures
and remember to act mindfully.
3G -Rule is required.
Some events are cancelled. Some new events are announced, following the 2G- rule.
(e.g. dhamma talks, group meditations, study groups, guided tours etc.)
Please forward this message to other dhamma friends. We appreciate your understanding and encourage you to use this time wisely and mindfully.
Have you found us yet?
Currently the following monks are residing at Das Buddhistische Haus:
Lecture: Awaken person and commen person &
Speech on Vesakh 2017 &
Talk "Dhamma & Buddhism" &
Talk "Balanced Mind" Part 1 &
Talk "Balanced Mind" Part 2 &
Talk "Balanced Mind" Part 3 &
|Venerable Pelane Dhammakusala thero was born in1987 in Sri Lanka. 1997 he was ordained as a Novice and became a Bhikkhu in 2011. He speaks Singhalese and English and is currently learning the German language.|
Das Buddhistische Haus 2019
(Interview with the Administrator Tissa Weeraratna)
Bhikkhu Patimokkha -- The main rules of the Buddhist monks --> see here
60 years German Dharmaduta Society - An article by Janaka Perera
Our motto in Das Buddhistische Haus
What we do, everybody can see it.
What we talk, everybody can hear it.
What we think, everybody can know it.
(Dr. Paul Dahlke)
The Assurance of Free Inquiry
Throughout his teachings of the Dhamma (the Law of Nature) for forty-five years, the Buddha laid emphasis on analytical investigation, freedom of thought and the value of dissent. For the first time in human history we see a teacher i.e. the Buddha, calling on his listeners to think freely, without being bound by unverifiable propositions, solely due to the reason that they had been passed down from generation to generation. The Buddha taught his followers to use their critical faculty in defining what is good and wholesome. In one discourse, the Kalama Sutta (considered as the ''''Magna Carta'''' of Buddhism by some scholars) the Buddha draws attention to some fundamental rights and privileges for the seeker after the truth.
The Kalama Sutta (Anguttara-Nikaya III, 65)
When you yourself know: