Join us for our in-person Saturday morning program at Boundless Mind Temple in Brooklyn, which will include a dharma talk by Sarah Dōjin Emerson.
Location: Christ Church Cobble Hill, located at 326 Clinton Street (at the corner of Kane Street).
We ask that all participants be fully vaccinated and boosted. Please see the BZC Covid Protocol for additional information. The COVID risk level will be confirmed closer to the date of the date.
The dharma talk will also be live-streamed. For security reasons, we do not post zoom links publicly. If you are subscribed to the BZC Community List and receive the weekly announcements, please find the recurring log in information already in your inbox. Otherwise, please contact Flo Lunn here in advance.
To make a donation to a dharma teacher or practice leader, please visit our teacher dana page. Please consider meeting their generosity with your own.
We also invite you to make a financial donation to BZC to support our online offerings at this time. You can donate to BZC via Paypal to email@example.com or online here. Your contributions are deeply appreciated and needed to support our community and our ongoing dharma offerings.
For those who are in a position to contribute, please give generously as you are able. Thank you!
You are welcome to come to all or just part of the program schedule:
09:00am Doors open
09:40am Zazen (sitting meditation)
10:10am Kinhin (walking meditation)
11:00am Dharma talk
12:00am Service (ceremonial chanting, bowing and incense offering)
12:20am Soji (temple cleaning practice)
12:40pm Tea (informal tea time)
About Sarah Dōjin Emerson
Sarah Dōjin Emerson’s formal practice in Soto Zen began in 1996. She lived and trained at Tassajara Zen Mountain center and other sites of the San Francisco Zen Center from 1997-2007. She received Dharma Transmission from Abbott Konjin Gaelyn Godwin of the Houston Zen Center in 2015. She has a Masters Degree in Counseling Psychology from California Institute of Integral Studies, and has worked in the fields of mental health and pastoral care with children and adults. She experiences Bodhisattva Zen practice as deeply supportive to inquiring into, challenging and transforming systems of oppression, particularly racial inequities and the harm they cause within convert Buddhist sanghas, and in U.S. society generally. Sarah has also worked for many years in grief support- clinically, ritually and in community- specializing in child loss. She lives with her partner, Charlie Pokorny (who is also a Soto Zen Buddhist priest), their children (who are her most profound and constant teachers) and numerous pets in Brooklyn, NY.