Namo Buddha

Namo Buddha is a lovely spot. There’s no need to go overboard here. The environment is serene and unpolluted. It has a very clean atmosphere with no pollution, and the natural air is incredibly fresh, cold, and healthful.

It’s also an excellent spot for meditation and practice. You can see a magnificent sunrise when you wake up in the morning. A beautiful sunset may be seen in the evening.

You can admire the Himalayan ranges, which are covered with snow and appear to be so beautiful and pristine.

Namo Buddha is regarded as one of Nepal’s most important sacred places by Buddhists. Boudha Stupa, Swayambhunath Stupa, and Namo Buddha are the three important Buddhist pilgrimage sites.

Today, two caves, one near the monastery and the other on a nearby hill, are revered. Since so many centuries have gone by, pinpointing the exact location is challenging. The cave, on the other hand, is certain to be in this location.

Namo Buddha has seen many outstanding people come and go. Scholars and meditation masters from India arrived, including the noble and peerless Vasubandhu and the unrivalled Jowo Je, the brilliant Atisha.

Famous lamas from the Kagyu school, such as Situ Chökyi Jungne and his attendant, the great scholar Bero Lotsawa Tsewang Kunkhyab, as well as the XVIth Gyalwang Karmapa, Rigpe Dorje; the Drugchen Khyabgon Rinpoche; and the Drikung Khyabgon Rinpoche, have visited.

The remnants of the king Great Charioteer’s residence may be found eight kilometres below the stupa at Panauti. Even today, on the fifteenth day of the fourth Tibetan month, the residents of the region congregate to perform ceremonies all day, laying up a gilded bronze figure of the Buddha. A tiny temple containing the ashes of the Prince Great Being’s mother is reported to be located three kilometres below the stupa. A carved-in-stone depiction of her can be found inside. The site where the prince generously donated his body is about a fifteen-minute walk uphill from the stupa.