Recent Changes for "Buddhism" - Davis Wikihttp://daviswiki.org/BuddhismRecent Changes of the page "Buddhism" on Davis Wiki.en-us Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2014-02-16 15:52:48ScottMeehleib <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 36: </td> <td> Line 36: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> There are a few organizations in Davis that teach Tibetan meditation and/or tantric practices. The ["Diamond Way Buddhist Group"] follows the Kagyu tradition of Tibet. The ["Davis Shambhala Meditation Center"] teaches a modern, combined form of Kagyu and Nyingma known as Shambhala Buddhism. The ["Davis Dharmata Sangha"] is a Tibetan Buddhist group that also appears to have at least some connection to the Kagyu <span>tradition</span>. Representing the Gelug school, there is the ["Asian Classics Institute"] of Davis. The organization does not currently have its own building, but it has thus far offered yoga/meditation instruction and general educational courses at ["Davis Holistic Health Center"]. The Sakya school is apparently the only main branch of Tibetan Buddhism that is not represented in Davis. </td> <td> <span>+</span> There are a few organizations in Davis that teach Tibetan meditation and/or tantric practices. The ["Diamond Way Buddhist Group"] follows the Kagyu tradition of Tibet. The ["Davis Shambhala Meditation Center"] teaches a modern, combined form of Kagyu and Nyingma known as Shambhala Buddhism. The ["Davis Dharmata Sangha"] is a Tibetan Buddhist group that also appears to have at least some connection to the Kagyu <span>and Nyingma lineages</span>. Representing the Gelug school, there is the ["Asian Classics Institute"] of Davis. The organization does not currently have its own building, but it has thus far offered yoga/meditation instruction and general educational courses at ["Davis Holistic Health Center"]. The Sakya school is apparently the only main branch of Tibetan Buddhism that is not represented in Davis. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2013-04-26 23:30:30ScottMeehleib <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 2: </td> <td> Line 2: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama. It is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings <span>often have a less central role in</span> the later Mahayana movements. One goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is true peace that is best found by meditati<span>on</span> while observing strict moral precepts and behavioral codes; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire merit and reduce suffering. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have downplayed the necessity to strictly follow the ancient monastic ideal. </td> <td> <span>+</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama. It is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings <span>have a less central role in several of</span> the later Mahayana movements. One goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is true peace that is best found by meditati<span>ng</span> while observing strict moral precepts and behavioral codes; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire merit and reduce suffering. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have downplayed the necessity to strictly follow the ancient monastic ideal. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2013-04-26 23:23:33ScottMeehleibimproving accuracy <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 2: </td> <td> Line 2: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. One goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent awakening that will only be achieved by a few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire merit and reduce suffering. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal.</span> </td> <td> <span>+ '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama. It is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. One goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is true peace that is best found by meditation while observing strict moral precepts and behavioral codes; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire merit and reduce suffering. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have downplayed the necessity to strictly follow the ancient monastic ideal.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2013-04-26 23:09:02ScottMeehleibupdating name change for the Nichiren group <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 21: </td> <td> Line 21: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> ["<span>Students for Nichiren </span>Buddhism"] is a UC Davis campus club that meets to study and discuss Nichiren Buddhism. It is affiliated with Soka Gakkai International. </td> <td> <span>+</span> ["Buddhism<span>&nbsp;in the Modern World</span>"] is a UC Davis campus club that meets to study and discuss Nichiren Buddhism. It is affiliated with Soka Gakkai International. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2013-01-07 11:54:40ScottMeehleibimproving accuracy <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 2: </td> <td> Line 2: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. One goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent awakening that will only be achieved by a <span>select </span>few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire <span>enough merit to </span>b<span>e reborn as individuals who will become monks or nuns in the future</span>.<span>&nbsp;&nbsp;Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal.</span> </td> <td> <span>+</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. One goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent awakening that will only be achieved by a few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire <span>merit and reduce suffering. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely a</span>b<span>andoned the monastic ideal</span>. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2013-01-07 07:19:28JohnSalerno-White <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 48: </td> <td> Line 48: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- ["Fresh Breeze Sangha"] meets for sitting meditation.</span> </td> <td> <span>+ ["Fresh Breeze Sangha"] is a lay sangha (practice community) that sits in the tradition of Thich Nhat Hanh/Plum Village. Their weekly sits offer practices of sitting meditation and walking meditation plus investigations into practical applications of Buddhism to daily life situations. Their practices originate in Vietnamese Zen which has roots in Chinese Chan (Zen).</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2012-03-17 17:59:28ScottMeehleibwrote a Theravada summary to best of my ability. Please correct if u take issue. <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 24: </td> <td> Line 24: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- </span> </td> <td> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 26: </td> <td> Line 25: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ Theravada Buddhists tend to focus primarily on what they believe are the core teachings of the historical Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama. They tend to disregard the authenticity of many texts that seem to go beyond the Buddha's basic messages, thereby disputing the notion that some teachings were purposely withheld to some and only transmitted to certain students who were deemed ready. Lay Theravada Buddhists in most Asian countries feel a strong obligation to support the monastic community to the best of their ability in terms of providing food and other resources. In much of the United States including Davis, there is often no local Theravada monastery to support, and so this sense of obligation is often absent or less emphasized.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2012-01-24 12:11:42ScottMeehleibKetMoRee has a kinnari <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 11: </td> <td> Line 11: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ <br> + ["KetMoRee"] Thai restaurant has a life-size statue of a kinnari, a half-woman, half-bird creature from Buddhist mythology.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-11-30 14:27:46ScottMeehleibHonorable Gee's statue <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 9: </td> <td> Line 9: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ <br> + Davis' first Chinese restaurant, ["Honorable Gee's"] was well-known for its gigantic Buddha statue outside of the building.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-10-11 21:37:42ScottMeehleibLast image was a bit too dark. Lighten up, man. <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> [[Image(buddha.jpg, "Buddhist statuette found in a Davis home.", 300, thumbnail, right)]] </td> <td> <span>+</span> [[Image(buddha<span>2</span>.jpg, "Buddhist statuette found in a Davis home.", 300, thumbnail, right)]] </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-10-11 21:35:13ScottMeehleibImage <a href="http://daviswiki.org/Buddhism?action=Files&do=view&target=buddha.jpg">buddha.jpg</a> deleted.Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-10-11 21:34:53ScottMeehleibUpload of image <a href="http://daviswiki.org/Buddhism?action=Files&do=view&target=buddha2.jpg">buddha2.jpg</a>.Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-10-11 21:15:34ScottMeehleibadd pic <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ [[Image(buddha.jpg, "Buddhist statuette found in a Davis home.", 300, thumbnail, right)]]</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-10-11 21:11:38ScottMeehleibUpload of image <a href="http://daviswiki.org/Buddhism?action=Files&do=view&target=buddha.jpg">buddha.jpg</a>.Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-10-11 19:58:25ScottMeehleib <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 7: </td> <td> Line 7: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> The oldest forms of Buddhism (and several of the newer ones) downplay the importance of intellectualism and thought in general. Originally, Buddhism was an experientially-based practice rooted in ["meditation"] with general guidelines and warnings set by the Buddha. The importance of philosophy and logical discourse was limited to the goal of attracting people to meditation. In this system, true transcendence cannot be accurately described in rational terms but only alluded to. </td> <td> <span>+</span> The oldest forms of Buddhism (and several of the newer ones) downplay the importance of intellectualism and thought in general. Originally, Buddhism was an experientially-based practice rooted in ["meditation"] with general guidelines and warnings set by the Buddha. The importance of philosophy and logical discourse was limited to the goal of attracting people to meditation<span>&nbsp;and the lifestyle known as the Middle Way</span>. <span>&nbsp;</span>In this system, true transcendence cannot be accurately described in rational terms but only alluded to. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-10-11 17:04:31ScottMeehleibadd very bare-bones overview of tibetan buddhist schools to be fleshed out later <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 28: </td> <td> Line 28: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ The four main branches of Tibetan Buddhism are Kagyu, Nyingma, Sakya, and Gelug. The one most familiar to Westerners is Gelug because it is the Dalai Lama's school.</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 30: </td> <td> Line 31: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> There are a few organizations in Davis that teach Tibetan meditation and/or tantric practices. The ["Diamond Way Buddhist Group"] follows the Kagyu tradition of Tibet. The ["Davis Shambhala Meditation Center"] teaches a modern, combined form of Kagyu and Nyingma known as Shambhala Buddhism. The ["Davis Dharmata Sangha"] is a Tibetan Buddhist group that also appears to have at least some connection to the Kagyu tradition. Representing the Gelug school, there is the ["Asian Classics Institute"] of Davis. The organization does not currently have its own building, but it has thus far offered yoga/meditation instruction and general educational courses at ["Davis Holistic Health Center"]. </td> <td> <span>+</span> There are a few organizations in Davis that teach Tibetan meditation and/or tantric practices. The ["Diamond Way Buddhist Group"] follows the Kagyu tradition of Tibet. The ["Davis Shambhala Meditation Center"] teaches a modern, combined form of Kagyu and Nyingma known as Shambhala Buddhism. The ["Davis Dharmata Sangha"] is a Tibetan Buddhist group that also appears to have at least some connection to the Kagyu tradition. Representing the Gelug school, there is the ["Asian Classics Institute"] of Davis. The organization does not currently have its own building, but it has thus far offered yoga/meditation instruction and general educational courses at ["Davis Holistic Health Center"].<span>&nbsp;The Sakya school is apparently the only main branch of Tibetan Buddhism that is not represented in Davis.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-10-11 16:47:24ScottMeehleib <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 7: </td> <td> Line 7: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> The oldest forms of Buddhism downplay the importance of intellectualism and thought in general. Originally, Buddhism was an experientially-based practice rooted in ["meditation"] with general guidelines and warnings set by the Buddha. The importance of philosophy and logical discourse was limited to the goal of attracting people to meditation. In this system, true transcendence cannot be accurately described in rational terms but only alluded to. </td> <td> <span>+</span> The oldest forms of Buddhism<span>&nbsp;(and several of the newer ones)</span> downplay the importance of intellectualism and thought in general. Originally, Buddhism was an experientially-based practice rooted in ["meditation"] with general guidelines and warnings set by the Buddha. The importance of philosophy and logical discourse was limited to the goal of attracting people to meditation. In this system, true transcendence cannot be accurately described in rational terms but only alluded to. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-10-11 16:45:51ScottMeehleibawakening more accurate than state cuz nirvana is described as a stateless state <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. One goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent <span>state</span> that will only be achieved by a select few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire enough merit to be reborn as individuals who will become monks or nuns in the future. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal. </td> <td> <span>+</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. One goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent <span>awakening</span> that will only be achieved by a select few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire enough merit to be reborn as individuals who will become monks or nuns in the future. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-10-11 16:35:36ScottMeehleibadded paragraph talking about meditation <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 6: </td> <td> Line 6: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ <br> + The oldest forms of Buddhism downplay the importance of intellectualism and thought in general. Originally, Buddhism was an experientially-based practice rooted in ["meditation"] with general guidelines and warnings set by the Buddha. The importance of philosophy and logical discourse was limited to the goal of attracting people to meditation. In this system, true transcendence cannot be accurately described in rational terms but only alluded to.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-10-11 16:10:02ScottMeehleibmentioned ACI of Davis. fairly new to the area <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 28: </td> <td> Line 28: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> There are a few organizations in Davis that teach Tibetan meditation and/or tantric practices. The ["Diamond Way Buddhist Group"] follows the Kagyu tradition of Tibet. The ["Davis Shambhala Meditation Center"] teaches a modern, combined form of Kagyu and Nyingma known as Shambhala Buddhism. The ["Davis Dharmata Sangha"] is a Tibetan Buddhist group that also appears to have at least some connection to the Kagyu tradition. </td> <td> <span>+</span> There are a few organizations in Davis that teach Tibetan meditation and/or tantric practices. The ["Diamond Way Buddhist Group"] follows the Kagyu tradition of Tibet. The ["Davis Shambhala Meditation Center"] teaches a modern, combined form of Kagyu and Nyingma known as Shambhala Buddhism. The ["Davis Dharmata Sangha"] is a Tibetan Buddhist group that also appears to have at least some connection to the Kagyu tradition.<span>&nbsp;Representing the Gelug school, there is the ["Asian Classics Institute"] of Davis. The organization does not currently have its own building, but it has thus far offered yoga/meditation instruction and general educational courses at ["Davis Holistic Health Center"].</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-10-03 13:24:14ScottMeehleiblink to Prayer Flags <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 30: </td> <td> Line 30: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> ["Tibet Nepal"] is a Davis store that sells Tibetan Buddhist materials such as prayer flags, incense, singing bowls, statuettes, and books. ["Himalaya Gifts"] is another store that deals in Tibetan products. </td> <td> <span>+</span> ["Tibet Nepal"] is a Davis store that sells Tibetan Buddhist materials such as <span>["Tibetan Prayer Flags" </span>prayer flags<span>]</span>, incense, singing bowls, statuettes, and books. ["Himalaya Gifts"] is another store that deals in Tibetan products. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-08-05 16:59:33ScottMeehleibnitpicking my previous words <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. <span>Th</span>e goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent state that will only be achieved by a select few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire enough merit to be reborn as individuals who will become monks or nuns in the future. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal. </td> <td> <span>+</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. <span>On</span>e goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent state that will only be achieved by a select few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire enough merit to be reborn as individuals who will become monks or nuns in the future. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-07-11 12:54:15ScottMeehleibadded Himalaya gifts <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 30: </td> <td> Line 30: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> ["Tibet Nepal"] is a Davis store that sells Tibetan Buddhist materials such as prayer flags, incense, singing bowls, statuettes, and books. </td> <td> <span>+</span> ["Tibet Nepal"] is a Davis store that sells Tibetan Buddhist materials such as prayer flags, incense, singing bowls, statuettes, and books.<span>&nbsp;["Himalaya Gifts"] is another store that deals in Tibetan products.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-07-11 10:43:24ScottMeehleib <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 35: </td> <td> Line 35: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> Zen Buddhism is a Mahayana school of Buddhism that is believed to have been originally popularized in China by the Indian monk Bodhidharma. Although known in China as Chan, it is more recognizable in the USA by its ["Japan" Japanese] name, Zen. Zen tends to particularly deemphasize the notion that intellect has importance in liberation, favoring direct experience and the simplicity of meditative existence. The point of a Zen koan, for example, has more to do with suspending "rational" thought than finding a logical answer. The formal practice of <span>z</span>en is usually seen as sitting meditation, although some groups deemphasize the importance of sitting as well. In China, this form of Buddhism is often associated with ["martial arts"], and in particular, Shaolin Kung Fu. </td> <td> <span>+</span> Zen Buddhism is a Mahayana school of Buddhism that is believed to have been originally popularized in China by the Indian monk Bodhidharma. Although known in China as Chan, it is more recognizable in the USA by its ["Japan" Japanese] name, Zen. Zen tends to particularly deemphasize the notion that intellect has importance in liberation, favoring direct experience and the simplicity of meditative existence. The point of a Zen koan<span>&nbsp;riddle</span>, for example, has more to do with suspending "rational" thought than finding a logical answer. The formal practice of <span>Z</span>en is usually seen as sitting meditation, although some groups deemphasize the importance of sitting as well. In China, this form of Buddhism is often associated with ["martial arts"], and in particular, Shaolin Kung Fu. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-07-11 10:40:57ScottMeehleibZen writeup. Added Fresh Breeze <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. The goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent state that <span>can</span> only be achieved by a select few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire enough merit to be reborn as individuals who will become monks or nuns in the future. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal. </td> <td> <span>+</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. The goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent state that <span>will</span> only be achieved by a select few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire enough merit to be reborn as individuals who will become monks or nuns in the future. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal. </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 35: </td> <td> Line 35: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ Zen Buddhism is a Mahayana school of Buddhism that is believed to have been originally popularized in China by the Indian monk Bodhidharma. Although known in China as Chan, it is more recognizable in the USA by its ["Japan" Japanese] name, Zen. Zen tends to particularly deemphasize the notion that intellect has importance in liberation, favoring direct experience and the simplicity of meditative existence. The point of a Zen koan, for example, has more to do with suspending "rational" thought than finding a logical answer. The formal practice of zen is usually seen as sitting meditation, although some groups deemphasize the importance of sitting as well. In China, this form of Buddhism is often associated with ["martial arts"], and in particular, Shaolin Kung Fu.</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 39: </td> <td> Line 40: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- [[Include(Seed)]]</span> </td> <td> <span>+ ["Fresh Breeze Sangha"] meets for sitting meditation.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-01-25 16:38:40ScottMeehleib <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. The goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent state that can only be achieved by a select few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire enough merit to be reborn as <span>someone</span> who will become <span>a </span>monk<span>&nbsp;or nun</span> in the future. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal. </td> <td> <span>+</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. The goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent state that can only be achieved by a select few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire enough merit to be reborn as <span>individuals</span> who will become monk<span>s or nuns</span> in the future. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2011-01-25 16:35:57ScottMeehleibsmall clarifications <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. The goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent state that can only be achieved by a select few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire enough merit to be reborn as a monk or nun in the future. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal. </td> <td> <span>+</span> '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. The goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent state that can only be achieved by a select few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire enough merit to be reborn as <span>someone who will become </span>a monk or nun in the future. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal. </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 5: </td> <td> Line 5: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- Some describe early Buddhism as a philosophy rather than a religion because it holds forth neither a single or multiple god-like beings. However, this point is a bit complicated by some later Mahayana teachings in which buddhas are depicted as immortal and powerful beyond death. Although buddhas are not generally supposed to be worshiped like gods, in some places it is common for followers to chant their names and revere them in sacred art forms.</span> </td> <td> <span>+ Some describe early Buddhism as a philosophy rather than a religion because it places no special importance on a single or multiple god-like beings. However, this point is a bit complicated by some later Mahayana teachings in which buddhas are depicted as immortal and powerful beyond death. Although buddhas are not generally supposed to be worshiped like gods, in some places it is common for followers to chant their names and revere them in sacred art forms.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2010-06-02 15:40:10ScottMeehleibwrote an overview for Nichiren. added more detail to main paragraph also. <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 5: </td> <td> Line 5: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- Some describe Buddhism as a philosophy rather than a religion because it holds forth neither a single or multiple god-like beings.</span> </td> <td> <span>+ Some describe early Buddhism as a philosophy rather than a religion because it holds forth neither a single or multiple god-like beings. However, this point is a bit complicated by some later Mahayana teachings in which buddhas are depicted as immortal and powerful beyond death. Although buddhas are not generally supposed to be worshiped like gods, in some places it is common for followers to chant their names and revere them in sacred art forms.</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 11: </td> <td> Line 11: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ Nichiren Buddhism is a Mahayana belief system based on the teachings of 13th century Japanese monk Nichiren. Nichiren taught that the Lotus Sutra and the mantra, "Nam Myōhō Renge Kyō", are the most powerful keys for working towards enlightenment in one's lifetime. Nichiren Buddhists believe that an awakened individual can become eternal after attaining enlightenment and continue to guide and communicate with living beings even after physical death. Nichiren Buddhists also believe that there are a countless number of buddhas in the universe. Several Nichiren Buddhist organizations believe that world peace is possible someday, and some, such as Soka Gakkai, tend to be quite politically active.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2010-06-02 14:38:52ScottMeehleibmentioned Tibet Nepal <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 29: </td> <td> Line 29: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ ["Tibet Nepal"] is a Davis store that sells Tibetan Buddhist materials such as prayer flags, incense, singing bowls, statuettes, and books.<br> + </span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2010-06-02 14:33:16ScottMeehleibadded info about Tibetan Buddhism in Davis <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 27: </td> <td> Line 27: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ There are a few organizations in Davis that teach Tibetan meditation and/or tantric practices. The ["Diamond Way Buddhist Group"] follows the Kagyu tradition of Tibet. The ["Davis Shambhala Meditation Center"] teaches a modern, combined form of Kagyu and Nyingma known as Shambhala Buddhism. The ["Davis Dharmata Sangha"] is a Tibetan Buddhist group that also appears to have at least some connection to the Kagyu tradition.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2010-06-02 14:08:17ScottMeehleib <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 3: </td> <td> Line 3: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> Although the main Mahayana and Theravada branches have the most followers throughout the world, a third path known as Vajrayana, is very popular in Davis. Often associated with Tibet, Vajrayana is also known as Tantric Buddhism. This form of Buddhism typically emphasizes the importance of having an experienced teacher. Many of its teachings are considered esoteric, or secret, in that they are only transmitted when the student is deemed ready. In these respects, Vajray<span>ā</span>na shares some similarities to Mahayana Zen (Chan) Buddhism. </td> <td> <span>+</span> Although the main Mahayana and Theravada branches have the most followers throughout the world, a third path known as Vajrayana, is very popular in Davis. Often associated with Tibet, Vajrayana is also known as Tantric Buddhism. This form of Buddhism typically emphasizes the importance of having an experienced teacher. Many of its teachings are considered esoteric, or secret, in that they are only transmitted when the student is deemed ready. In these respects, Vajray<span>a</span>na shares some similarities to Mahayana Zen (Chan) Buddhism.<span>&nbsp;&nbsp;It should also be noted that Tibetan Buddhists who follow Vajrayana generally consider their beliefs and practices to be a form of Mahayana Buddhism.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2010-06-02 12:44:11ScottMeehleibfilled in some Davis specifics <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 13: </td> <td> Line 13: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ ["Students for Nichiren Buddhism"] is a UC Davis campus club that meets to study and discuss Nichiren Buddhism. It is affiliated with Soka Gakkai International.</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 19: </td> <td> Line 20: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ A Theravada-oriented ["Davis Insight Group"] meets weekly at the ["Unitarian Universalist Church of Davis"] for meditation and study.</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 31: </td> <td> Line 33: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ The ["Bird Path Zen Community of Davis"] is a lay organization that meets for weekly group meditation, informal study sessions, and social events. Their practices are primarily influenced by the Rinzai and Soto sects of Zen Buddhism.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2010-06-02 11:38:21ScottMeehleib <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 3: </td> <td> Line 3: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> Although the main Mahayana and Theravada branches have the most followers throughout the world, a third path known as Vajrayana, is very popular in Davis. Often associated with Tibet, Vajrayana is also known as Tantric Buddhism. This form of Buddhism typically emphasizes the importance of having an experienced teacher. <span>T</span>eachings are considered esoteric, or secret, in that they are only transmitted when the student is deemed ready. In these respects, Vajrayāna shares some similarities to Mahayana Zen (Chan) Buddhism. </td> <td> <span>+</span> Although the main Mahayana and Theravada branches have the most followers throughout the world, a third path known as Vajrayana, is very popular in Davis. Often associated with Tibet, Vajrayana is also known as Tantric Buddhism. This form of Buddhism typically emphasizes the importance of having an experienced teacher. <span>Many of its t</span>eachings are considered esoteric, or secret, in that they are only transmitted when the student is deemed ready. In these respects, Vajrayāna shares some similarities to Mahayana Zen (Chan) Buddhism. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2010-06-02 11:37:35ScottMeehleib <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 3: </td> <td> Line 3: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> Although the main Mahayana and Theravada branches <span>are the most common</span> throughout the world, a third path known as Vajrayana, is very popular in Davis. Often associated with Tibet, Vajrayana is also known as Tantric Buddhism. This form of Buddhism typically emphasizes the importance of having an experienced teacher. Teachings are considered esoteric, or secret, in that they are only transmitted when the student is deemed ready. In these respects, Vajrayāna shares some similarities to Mahayana Zen (Chan) Buddhism. </td> <td> <span>+</span> Although the main Mahayana and Theravada branches <span>have the most followers</span> throughout the world, a third path known as Vajrayana, is very popular in Davis. Often associated with Tibet, Vajrayana is also known as Tantric Buddhism. This form of Buddhism typically emphasizes the importance of having an experienced teacher. Teachings are considered esoteric, or secret, in that they are only transmitted when the student is deemed ready. In these respects, Vajrayāna shares some similarities to Mahayana Zen (Chan) Buddhism. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2010-06-02 11:35:57ScottMeehleibadding more to /altering/clarifying the general description <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. The goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality and thereby achieve nirvana. Some describe Buddhism as a philosophy rather than a religion because it holds forth neither a single or multiple god-like beings.</span> </td> <td> <span>+ '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. Although the teachings of Gautama Buddha are respected in most forms of Buddhism, his teachings often have a less central role in the later Mahayana movements. The goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality or nirvana. Theravada Buddhists believe in a monastic ideal in which nirvana is seen as a transcendent state that can only be achieved by a select few; the role of most lay Theravada Buddhists is therefore to support the sangha, the community of monks and nuns, and to do good works in order to acquire enough merit to be reborn as a monk or nun in the future. Alternatively, many Mahayana Buddhists have either downplayed or completely abandoned the monastic ideal.<br> + <br> + Although the main Mahayana and Theravada branches are the most common throughout the world, a third path known as Vajrayana, is very popular in Davis. Often associated with Tibet, Vajrayana is also known as Tantric Buddhism. This form of Buddhism typically emphasizes the importance of having an experienced teacher. Teachings are considered esoteric, or secret, in that they are only transmitted when the student is deemed ready. In these respects, Vajrayāna shares some similarities to Mahayana Zen (Chan) Buddhism.<br> + <br> + Some describe Buddhism as a philosophy rather than a religion because it holds forth neither a single or multiple god-like beings.<br> + </span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Buddhismhttp://daviswiki.org/Buddhism2010-06-02 10:43:50ScottMeehleibcreated template based on Christianity entry. copied text from Religion entry <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Buddhism<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ '''Buddhism''' is based on the teachings of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama, and is typically divided into two main branches: Theravada Buddhism and Mahayana Buddhism. The goal of Buddhist practice is to end the cycle of rebirth through realization of true reality and thereby achieve nirvana. Some describe Buddhism as a philosophy rather than a religion because it holds forth neither a single or multiple god-like beings.<br> + [[TableOfContents]]<br> + = Nichiren =<br> + <br> + == Overview ==<br> + <br> + == Davis Specific ==<br> + <br> + = Theravada =<br> + <br> + == Overview ==<br> + <br> + == Davis Specific ==<br> + <br> + = Tibetan =<br> + <br> + == Overview ==<br> + <br> + == Davis Specific ==<br> + <br> + = Zen =<br> + <br> + == Overview ==<br> + <br> + == Davis Specific ==<br> + <br> + [[Include(Seed)]]</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div>