Stone Blossom Sangha
A Welcoming Zen & Tibetan Buddhist Group

Welcome to Stone Blossom Sangha

A Welcoming Zen & Tibetan Buddhist Group in North-Central Washington

We are an open and welcoming Buddhist group offering formal practice in Zen & Tibetan traditions...

Stone Blossom Sangha is a warm and inviting place to gather together to practice meditation and learn about the Buddhist dharma (teachings).  The dharma teaches us how to alleviate our own suffering so we can live more peacefully and walk in balance as we interact with the world we inhabit.  Whether you are an experienced practitioner or a beginner just curious about meditation, you will find a kind but focused group who study and practice together to benefit all beings.
Please join us!

We have practice groups that meet on Wednesdays (see About page for location and practice schedule):

  • Zen Tradition, Morning | 9:30am to 10:30am
    A Rinzai Zen meditation group, which includes tea service meditation, chanting meditation, Dharma Talk, sitting meditation ("zazen"), walking meditation (weather permitting), and an opportunity for open discussion afterward.

  • Zen Tradition, Evening | 5:30pm to 6:30pm
    A Rinzai Zen meditation group that offers tea service meditation, chanting meditation, Dharma Talk, and sitting meditation ("zazen").

  • Tibetan Tradition | 6:30pm to 7:30pm
    A Tibetan Buddhist group rooted in the Vajrayana school of Buddhism. The main practices include Green Tara and Lojong (mind-training).

A Saturday morning study group is also held periodically.  If interested, please contact Meho Sensei using the contact information at the bottom of the page.

Checkout our Events page for recent and upcoming events, including meditation retreats and guest teachers.
Teachings of various kinds and formats recommended by sangha leadership can be found on our
Teachings page.

The Sangha is constituted by those people who understand the Dharma and are practicing it seriously. They are the companions of all those who seek to follow the Buddha’s path. By virtue of their own practice, they are able to support the practice of others and help those who encounter problems.
— Geshe Lhundub Sopa