We beings are all processes of physical and mental phenomena.
The Buddha taught that what we think of as our permanent self, our ego, self-consciousness, and personality, is not fundamentally real. But, it's continually regenerated based on prior conditions and choices. From moment to moment, our bodies, sensations, conceptualizations, ideas and beliefs, and consciousness work together to create the illusion of a permanent, distinctive "me. Further, in no small extent, our "outer" reality is a projection of our "inner" reality.
What we take to be reality is always made up in large part of our subjective experiences of the world. In a way, each of us is living in a different world that we create with our thoughts and perceptions. We can think of rebirth, then, as something that happens from one life to another and also something that happens moment to moment. In Buddhism, rebirth or reincarnation is not the transmigration of an individual soul to a newly born body as is believed in Hinduism , but more like the karmic conditions and effects of life moving forward into new lives. With this kind of understanding, we can interpret this model to mean that we are "reborn" psychologically many times within our lives.
Likewise, we can think of the Six Realms as places we may be "reborn" into every moment. In a day, we might pass through all of them. In this more modern sense, the six realms can be considered by psychological states. The critical point is that living in samsara is a process.
The eclectic decor and cozy seating only enhanced the experience. Good selection of vegan friendly food. Very tasty. When doing long term travel in Central America, the local staples can become boring sometimes. So we were so happy to order food with a Thai and Malaysian twist! We also tried the amaranth hot drink which is the highlight is this restaurant I think. It tastes like a hot chocolate with caramel flavours, and had a super creamy texture, yum! This place was my first port of call in Antigua after an overnight bus ride.
I was desperate for some wholesome food and I was not disappointed! I opted for the banana pancakes and masala coffee and both were delicious. They had plenty of well marked vegan options on the menu. Just be careful with the sweetener on the pancakes as the default was honey. They also sold vegan snacks which would be useful food to take hiking. Realy tasty, not ordianry food, very cool place, a bit expensive. Good vegan options! My wife and I are here multiple times on our trip. A ton of the menu is or can be vegan or gluten free , and is clearly marked.
We got the pancakes, the zucchini noodle pasta, Neapolitan ice cream, carrot cake, the tofu tacos and the platter. The only thing that wasn't super good was the carrot cake. We were in a hotel just around the corner and loved this place!
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In the three days in Antigua, we had dinner here twice and lunch once. Didn't think it was epensive at all. I had the tofu taco's, a quinoa shawarma and a sandwich bread specified as vegan with tofu and eggplant. My boyfriend also tried the zucchininoodles and tortilla.
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The portions were really good, also for the drinks. Huge smoothies were not expensive, the beer unfortunately was. Oh and don't forget to go to the toilets Those are a attraction itself.
Best food in Central America. Vegan tofu tacos to DIE for. I am so grateful to Happy Cow for helping me find this little gem in Antigua. Great choices, calming atmosphere, apart from the noisy traffic outside. This place is crazy expensive, but Antigua seems to be out of control expensive, and the food was incredible.
We got the Samsara platter 65Q and the sweet potato tortilla 42Q and both were quite good. The baba ganoush was the MVP, but the quinoa balls and the salad that came with the tortilla were also excellent. Pita was also unbelievably soft and delicious. Really, the food was incredible, better than much of what we get back in NYC, and that's saying a lot.
I also got the special coffee drink with cardomom, cacao, etc, whatever that is called and loved it, but my wife bitter-faced. It took a long time, even by Guatemalan standards, and the dishes came at very different times, which was fine for us, but it would be a bummer if you weren't sharing. The style of the cafe is great and they seem to have solved the problem of people asking for money at the window that someone was complaining about. They put chicken wire around the bars so it would be impossible to give money through the window.
Oh well, it just means they get less tip than I'd have otherwise given. I am in love with this place!
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I just ate the best meal of my entire trip through Central America at Samsara. I had the quinoa shawarma and the golden milk made with almond milk.
Both were incredibly delicious and I always love fusion cuisine, especially when it is so well done. I didn't see any meat on the menu, but maybe I just overlooked it?? Vegan items are clearly marked and there are vegan options for most dishes. There are also some nice sounding raw food options, including raw vegan cheesecake. They also sell some homemade products such as vegan cheese, coconut yogurt and chia bread.
Staff was lovely, too. A BIG recommendation!! This is a restaurant that is extremely pricey. We felt ripped off. The food is not bad-tasting, it is just really not that special and way too expensive. The content of Samsara is varied. With a definite emphasis on people, what people have done, what they do and what has happened to people.
Shots are cleverly intertwined. Samsara has a sense of humour. There are three memorably sequences where people laughed at the premiere, and I think this will be the same for most audiences. And of course on the flip-side there are very serious sequences filmed inside several abattoirs. These sequences are likely to be a source of controversy for viewers, just like the battery chicken farms from Baraka were.
Chicken factories are again included in Samsara.
I suspected that many people, myself included, will question that if these images seem are hard to watch, should we really continue to eat meat? Time-lapse sequences of car headlights at night are remaniscent of Koyaanisqatsi. A sulphur mine is also featured, that seems familiar to the mine in Powaqatsi , but I don't think it is the same mine.
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