Medical Treatment Before Practice
Chod's practice is a unique practice that emerged in Tibet and has been used by yoga for almost a thousand years. The Chod connects the forces of natural elements and the profound wisdom of the tantic Buddhism. Before How to practice Chod, a practitioner should develop the mind of Bodhisatwa, which is based on great compassion, wisdom and altruistic motivation.
Sleepers with dead people, their meditation and visualization are both in Tibetan and purely Buddhist practices. The purpose of these exercises is to reduce the attachment to your body and the driving of others.
If combined, meditation and sleep with the deceased are to be carried out in 10 types:
(1) The contusion of an obscured body is good for someone who is physically involved in beautiful forms;
" (2) The desiccated body is beneficial to the person who has the attachment to the beautiful skin;
(3) The conquering of a glowing body is beneficial to a person who has been driven to the aromatics of the body from flowers, spirits, etc.;
(4) The contour of an elusive body is beneficial to the completeness and fortress of the body;
(5) The contiguous beasts of the corpse are fruitful for someone who is attached to different parts of the body, type of breast;
(6) The separation of the dismembered body is beneficial to the person involved in the harmony of the body parts;
(7) The separation of a broken and disguised body is beneficial to someone who physically handles a flawless body;
(8) The consignation of a protected body is beneficial to someone who is tied to the beauty created by the jewels;
(9) The contiguousness of a body worn with worms is beneficial to a man who is passionately attached to his own body and thinks, “It is mine”;
(10) Skeleton skeletons are useful for the intrusion to beautiful teeth.
The practice is designed to overcome the attachment to and dependence on my "I" by deliberately subjugating his own body, thinking about it in the form of a sweet nectar, whatever "the singer." This practice was developed by the great Tibetan yogini Machig Labdron (1055 to 1149). It has linked elements of the Bonn Sami tradition by creating a special Tibetan form of practice, which is a complete self-sustaining system, although it can be practiced in conjunction with other methods.