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Anger Management half-day course

February 26, 2022 @ 2:00 pm - 5:00 pm

- $25

Half-Day Course  |  Sat 26 February |  2.00pm–5.00pm
Emerald Downs Community Centre, Lower Level, Emerald Downs Shopping Centre, 100 Ocean Drive, Port Macquarie NSW 2446

Anger is one of the most common and destructive delusions, and it afflicts our mind almost every day. It is the source of so many of the relationship problems and conflicts we see in the world today.

In the half day course, Resident Teacher Kadam Mick Marcon will explain how it’s possible to respond to difficult circumstances and unwanted occurrences in a more positive way. Through this we will begin to reduce and eventually uproot this most destructive inner foe of ours.
Everyone is welcome to attend this course, no previous experience is required.

A shop is available on-site for attendees to purchase Buddhist books & meditation CDs. EFTPOS facility available.

2.00pm-3.15pm: teaching/meditation session
3.15pm-3.45pm: tea break
3.45pm-5.00pm: teaching/meditation session

Cost $25 / $20 conc. / Free for LDKBC members / Booking essential

About the Teachers

Kadam Mick Marcon is the Resident Teacher at Losang Dragpa Kadampa Buddhist Centre and has been practising meditation and Buddhism since 2004. With his clear understanding of Buddha’s teachings and down-to-earth manner, Kadam Mick inspires us to develop a pure and happy mind.





February 26, 2022
2:00 pm - 5:00 pm


Emerald Downs Community Centre
1/100 Ocean Drive
Port Macquarie, NSW Australia
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Day Courses


Take a day out to immerse yourself in meditation and Buddhist teachings. Explore a specific topic in more detail at one of our monthly one-day meditation courses at held at our Centre or various locations throughout Newcastle

Day courses offer practical solutions to everyday problems of modern living and are suitable for everyone!

Courses consist of teachings and guided meditations. Refreshments are served between sessions.




What is Retreat?

In our busy modern life we lack the calm and stillness conducive to maintaining a happy and peaceful state of mind.  To regain a balance people are drawn to peaceful and quiet places where they can withdraw for a short time and renew their energy – in short, they go on retreat.  On retreat we devote our time to meditation and contemplation – it is a time to acquaint our minds with positive and meaningful thoughts.

“On retreat we stop all forms of business and extraneous activ­ities so as to emphasize a particular spiritual practice. There are three kinds of retreat: physical, verbal and mental. We engage in physical retreat when with a spiritual motivation we isolate ourself from other people, activities and noise, and disengage from extraneous and meaningless actions. We engage in verbal retreat when with a spiritual motivation we refrain from meaningless talk and periodically keep silence. We engage in mental retreat by preventing distractions and strong delusions such as attachment, anger, jealousy and strong self-grasping from arising, and by maintaining mindfulness and conscientiousness.

If we remain in physical and verbal retreat but fail to observe mental retreat, our retreat will have little power. Such a retreat may be relaxing, but if we do not prevent strong delusions from arising, our mind will not be at peace, even on retreat. However, keeping physical and verbal retreat will help us to keep mental retreat, and for this reason Shantideva, in Guide to the Bodhisattva’s Way of Life, praises the first two kinds of retreat.”

Excerpt From: The New Guide to Dakini Land – Geshe Kelsang Gyatso