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Lions Roar : March 2007
SOMETIMES IT SEEMS LIKE Buddhism doesn’t have much relevance to environmental problems. Can Buddhist philoso- phy solve climate change? Can meditation bring back lost spe- cies? I think about these things much of the time, trying to find my way in a world of plummeting ecosystem health. Every semester my students say, “But what can one person do?” If I don’t have some good answers, they won’t be able to move for- ward with the important work of saving the planet. So when they ask me, “Where should I begin?,” I usually reply, “What do you care about the most?” Since the problems are endless, no one can possibly address all of them. It is impor- tant to have a place to actually accomplish something, to be grounded in the physical, political, and economic realities of a specific situation. Because most environmental work is incre- mental and cumulative, you need a lot of motivation to hang in there over the long haul. I recommend listening for what calls SHAMBHALA SUN MARCH 2007 41 Cell phones #2, Atlanta, 2005 .