May 2012 Residential Intensive

Event Details

May 2012 Residential Intensive

Time: May 20, 2012 at 4pm to May 25, 2012 at 2pm
Location: Camp Young Judaea, Wimberley, TX
Street: 121 Camp Young Judaea Drive
City/Town: Wimberley
Website or Map:
Phone: 512-917-3404
Event Type: meditation, intensive
Organized By: Rupesh Chhagan
Latest Activity: May 16, 2012

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Event Description


You are warmly invited to our annual residential intensive, Appamada’s May 2012 Practice Intensive, led by Flint and Peg.


The application form is online here:   registration form


These longer intensives have been powerful and deep experiences for participants and for us as teachers. This year’s residential intensive will be held close to home, in Wimberley at Camp Young Judaea, about 45 minutes from Austin. CYJ is situated on 80 acres of wooded land along a clear spring fed by Jacob’s Well, with beautiful trails. Accommodations are double rooms with a shared bath in a lodge. The rooms and our meditation hall are fully air-conditioned. The wholesome vegetarian meals will be prepared for us by a professional, Swiss-trained chef, allowing us to focus on our work together.


The early registration cost for the six day, five night retreat will be $750 until April 20, $775 afterwards. The registration deaadline is May 1.

 If you have any questions about the retreat or Camp CYJ, please don’t hesitate to let us know.


We hope you can join us for this opportunity to live and work together in deepening our practice. If you have never attended an intensive before,  there is an information page here:

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Appamada is not just the occasional mindful thought or attentive state of mind, it’s actually a commitment to being attentive. It’s more than just a meditative state of mind, it’s more than just being mindful. It has to do with that primary ethical or moral orientation we have in life, with which we bring into being whatever activity we’re engaged in. Whether in formal meditation, in our interactions with other people, in our social concerns, or in our political choices, it’s the energetic cherishing of what we regard as good.

—Stephen Batchelor


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