Oneness and multiplicity live together. . . .
This is one of the essential points of dharma practice.
How can we perceive and express the oneness of everything within the myriad things we encounter?
— Dogen’s Freeing Verse, translated by Shohaku Okumura
Pamsula Zen Center
Founder & Guiding Teacher: Rev. Daiken Nelson, Roshi
A place where everyone is free to be and become themself:
Come as You are
Monday Evening Meditation
6:00p - ≈7:30p
Thursday Morning Meditation
7:45a - 8:45a
Small Chapel at Union Theological Seminary
Main Entrance: 3041 Broadway between W. 120th & W. 122nd Street
(1 Train to W. 116th or W. 125th Street)
We will stream live via Zoom: PM for Zoom link: Here
And, via Facebook Live at: Pamsula Zen Center Facebook Page
I still recall how, with my bag on a pole, I forgot my yesterdays.
Wandered the hills, played in the water, went to the land of the clouds.
The lift of an eyebrow, the blink of an eye -- all of it samadhi (deep absorption).
In this great world there is nowhere that is not a Wisdom Hall.
— Ziyong (18th c. Chinese Buddhist Nun)
Pamsula Zen Center welcomes All to Practice, long-time practitioners & newbies.
It is PZC’s policy not to discriminate on the basis of race, creed, color, gender, sexual orientation,
gender identity, national origin, disability, age, or religion in its programs or activities.
Also, all offerings are dana (donation) based — with suggested free-will offering
with no one turned away for lack of resources
1) Dusty, covered with dust; 2) Polluted, defiled, sullied, stained
Traditionally, the discarded, soiled cloth that monks & nuns found from which they made their robes