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Buddha quotes about life, death, peace, and love

Ready to become awakened? These inspirational Buddha quotes are here to ignite your spirit.

Siddhartha Gautama, more commonly known as Buddha (which means “enlightened one” or “the awakened”), is a spiritual leader and teacher during the 6th century B.C.

While the events of his life are still debated by scholars to this day, it cannot be doubted that his teachings have had a tremendous influence on a lot of people.

Personal note: Ever since moving [Update: “moved”, after 2 amazing years in India, I’m back in NYC] to India to live and teach, quotes from Buddha have taken on a whole new meaning.

Having the privilege to travel through India, Sri Lanka, Thailand, and Myanmar have allowed me to witness these powerful words in action.

I hope you enjoy our latest collection of uplifting Buddha quotes!

If you need more inspiration, don’t forget to also read our selection of Karma quotes.

Inspirational Buddha quotes on karma, peace, and love

1. “Your purpose in life is to find your purpose and give your whole heart and soul to it.” – Buddha

2. “Health is the greatest gift, contentment the greatest wealth, faithfulness the best relationship.” – Buddha

3. “What we think, we become.” – Buddha

4. “Be vigilant; guard your mind against negative thoughts.” – Buddha

5. “To be angry is to let others’ mistakes punish yourself.” – Buddha

6. “Holding on to anger is like grasping a hot coal with the intent of throwing it at someone else; you are the one who gets burned.” – Buddha

7. “Those who consider the unessential to be essential, and see the essential as unessential, don’t reach the essential, living in the field of wrong intention.” – Buddha

8. “Thousands of candles can be lighted from a single candle, and the life of the candle will

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Ready to become awakened? These inspirational Buddha quotes are here to ignite your spirit.
We were sitting around the table of a newly opened Thai restaurant. Eight friends getting together to catch up on our lives in the weeks since we’d last seen each other. Three bites into my dinner I had to excuse myself. Trying not to run, trying not to bend over as I made my way to the restroom, I did everything I could to look “normal.” I was praying I’d find a women’s bathroom with a lock on it so I didn’t have to embarrass myself by having someone see me lying on the bathroom floor in front of the toilet while the overwhelming pain, nausea, vomiting and need to empty my bowels consumed me for the next hour or more. Dignity is often a casualty of serious illness.

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