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Article Index

History of Gyuto Tantric Monastery
Jetsun Sherab Senge
Ramosche Temple
Jetsun Kunga Dondrub's Disciples
Admission Procedure
The Monastery's Administration
Present Situation of the Monastery
Annual Activities in the Monastery
The Syllabus and Course of Studies Ngagrampa Studies
Kyerimpa Studies
Tantra and the Role of Gyuto
Monastic Training and Daily Schedule

Tantra and the Role of Gyuto 

The tantras describe not just one Buddha, but thousands. Tibetans believe that every living being has the potential to achieve enlightenment and this is the message of Buddha. The vast numbers of tantric deities reflect the infinite variety of human temperaments and cultural conditions. Focusing on his or her own potential for enlightenment, a tantric meditator visualizes that he or she is one of these Buddhas. Such a Buddha is called a Yidam, a tutelary or archetypal deity. By harnessing one’s own self-image through mediating on a Yidam, the tantric path aims at turning the deepest recesses of the psyche into an engine for enlightenment. Tampering with the foundation of the psyche can be dangerous, though – Tibetans do not practice tantric meditation without the guidance of an accomplished teacher. Training such highly skilled professionals, in fact, is the central goal of Gyuto and Gyudme Tantric Monastery.

Some people may ask ‘Why are they performing publicly what should be esoteric rites?’ Perhaps these people feel that secret teachings should not be turned into a theatrical spectacle.  But they need not be concerned.  The secret interior path and its processes are things which the ordinary eye cannot perceive.” – H.H. The Dalai Lama.

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