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Drupchen

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Drupchen (Tib. གྲུབ་ཆེན་, Wyl. sgrub chen) — literally “vast accomplishment,” is a form of intensive group practice that epitomizes the depth, power, and precision of the Vajrayana,

drawing together the entire range of its skilful methods—mystical, ritual, and artistic—and including:


the creation of the mandala house;


the complete sadhana practice with visualization, mudra, chant, and music; continuous day and night practice of mantra;

the creation of tormas and offerings, with sacred substances and precious relics;

the tsok feast; the sacred dance of cham; as well as the construction of the sand mandala.

All blend to create the transcendent environment of the pure realm of the deity and awaken, for all those taking part, the pure perception of this world as a sacred realm.

So it is said that several days participating in a drupchen can yield the same results as years of solitary retreat,

and great contemporary masters such as Kyabjé Dilgo Khyentse Rinpoche have made a point of encouraging and reviving the practice of drupchen, because of its power of transformation in this degenerate age.


Teachings Given to the Rigpa Sangha

Drupchens Performed at Lerab Ling

was led by the monks of Namgyal Monastery and Garje Khamtrul Rinpoche.

Kyabjé Trulshik Rinpoche was also present.

His Holiness the Dalai Lama took part in the final session of the drupchen, ‘the receiving of the siddhis’, during which he blessed the amrita.


Present were, Sogyal Rinpoche, Khandro Tsering Chödrön and Mayum Tsering Wangmo.


Further Reading

see also; Sgrub ch'en

Source

RigpaWiki:Drupchen