Welcome to Shambhala School Of Yoga and Permaculture
By taking Little Steps Locally We Will Achieve Bigger Results Globally
We can, collectively, make a difference to our local environment, by making small changes to the way we live, work and travel. Everyone has the power to make a positive impact on their surroundings. There are a variety of ways for you to participate. But regardless of how you choose to participate, we suggest you start immediately!
Environmental pollution is rarely limited just to national borders and its environmental and health impacts are truly global concern. Pollution can be carried hundreds of miles by wind, water and has huge impact on global climate change.
Implement Small Changes
All of us contribute to pollution in some way, and we all suffer the consequences on our environment. If all of us just make a small change to our daily lives, it will have a major cumulative impact on environment. Implement small changes in your lifestyle today and think about good you can do for you, your family, your job and future generations.
Support Local Recycling Programs!
Community recycling programs and businesses should work together to make recycling the large industry in the local community. Every step in the recycling process (from collection, remanufacturing and purchasing recycled products, to turning collected materials into new products) adds value to recovered materials and creates a chain of economic activity that results in business expansions, jobs and other economic growth in local communities.
“Heyam duhkham anagatam ” – Patanjali
Because the worldly experiences are seen as painful, it is the pain, which is yet to come that is to be avoided and discarded.
|| Dasa Kupa samo Vaapi
Dasa Vaapi samo Hradah
Dasa Hradah samo Puthra
Dasa Puthra samo Druma ||
|| Ten wells equal to a step well, Ten step wells equal to a tank||
||Ten tanks equal to a son, Ten sons equal to a tree||
– Matsya Purana
“I went to the woods because I wished to live deliberately, to front only the essential facts of life, and see if I could not learn what it had to teach, and not, when I came to die, discover that I had not lived.”- Thoreau