No More Limits
3-Day Online retreat
May 12 – 14, 2023 with Jack Petranker
“If there is no holding on, there are no worries or fear, no guilt and no pain.
The dualistic mind can’t operate.
Nothing belongs to you, and so you belong to everything.
That’s why it makes sense to speak of freedom.“
– Tarthang Tulku in Dimensions of Mind
The webinar retreat ‘No More Limits’, based on the last part of Tarthang Tulku’s book Dimensions of Mind, marks the end of the 9–month international program Deepening Dimensions of Mind. We are very happy that Jack Petranker, acclaimed international teacher and also the editor of the book Dimensions of Mind agreed to lead this special retreat.
The retreat ‘No More Limits’ will be based on the final part of the book Dimensions of Mind which gives us a beautifully crafted way to question our limits and experience fully in each moment. In this exploration, we will go beyond mindfulness and beyond meditation, exploring how to relax into the secret heart of every experience. We will work with precisely designed exercises and carry out inner experiments that lead us to the joy of never-ending discovery.
‘No More Limits’ will be held May 12 – 14, 2023, over Zoom. Daily webinar times: 10 am – 1 pm (PST) / 7 – 10 pm (CET). The retreat is part of the program Deepening Dimensions of Mind. Participation is included for program participants but all with a firm foundation in meditation or other introspective disciplines are warmly invited to join. Cost: € 150 or $150, audio recordings and a list of quotes and exercises included.
Three 3-hour webinar sessions, held through Zoom, comprise the offerings of the retreat. We encourage participants to organize a quiet space for private practice, and to ensure reliable internet access in that place.
- Friday, May 12: 10 am – 1 pm, PT / 19:00 – 22:00 hrs CET
- Saturday, May 13: 10 am – 1 pm, PT / 19:00 – 22:00 hrs CET
- Sunday, May 14: 10 am – 1 pm, PT / 19:00 – 22:00 hrs CET
Retreat Faculty & Text
Jack Petranker holds degrees from Stanford, Yale Law School, and the University of California at Berkeley. He has been a student of Tibetan teacher Tarthang Tulku for more than 40 years, and has worked for the Nyingma organizations as an editor, writer, and teacher. He is Director of the Mangalam Buddhist Research Center and the Center for Creative Inquiry, and has taught mindfulness for decades.