Tibetan Buddhism Countries

Buddhism in Tibet | Lhasa

Buddhism was first actively disseminated in Tibet from the 6-9th century CE, predominantly from India. During the Era of Fragmentation (9-10th centuries), Buddhism waned in Tibet, only to rise again in the 11th century. With the Mongol invasion of Tibet in the 13th century and the establishment of the Mongol Yuan dynasty, Tibetan Buddhism spread beyond Tibet to Mongolia and China.

Buddhism in Tibet | Jokhang Monastery

Tibet became one of the last major zones in Buddhist Asia to accept Buddhist teachings and rituals into its culture, which assumed a unique position as the perceived source for true dharma study during the 12-20th centuries. Throughout their religious history, Tibetans have emphasized a balance of scholarship, contemplative Meditation, and the indivisibility of religious and secular authority; most of these values were of Buddhist

Tibetan Buddhism | Overview

Tibetan Buddhism is the form of Buddhism practiced in Tibet where it is the dominant religion. It is also found in the regions surrounding the Himalayas (such as Bhutan, Ladakh, and Sikkim), much of Central Asia, the Southern Siberian regions such as Tuva, as well as Mongolia. Tibetan Buddhism is a form of Mahāyāna and Vajrayāna Buddhism stemming from the latest stages of Indian Buddhism.

Svayambhu Stupa, Nepal

Buddhism in Nepal started spreading since the reign of Aśoka through Indian and Tibetan missionaries. The Kirātas were the first people in Nepal who embraced Gautama Buddha’s teachings, followed by the Licchavis and Newars. Buddha was born in Lumbini in the Śākya Kingdom. Lumbini is considered to lie in present-day Rupandehi district, Lumbini zone of Nepal. Buddhism is the 2nd largest religion in Nepal

Buddhism in Nepal

Like most of the Himalayan region, the valley called Nepal was a frontier zone until the modern state’s creation in 1769. The area absorbed and interpreted Indic cultural influences from the south and, later, from the Tibetan region to the north. This article will discuss the history of the early Indic traditions in the Kathmandu valley, the Tibetan Buddhist lineages, the Newar-supported Mahāyāna traditions, and

Buddhism in India

For Buddhists, India is a land of many Buddhas. From time immemorial, Bodhisattvas have been born within India’s borders, have awakened there, and have attained final Nirvāṇa. As the Buddha of our Present Era, Śākyamuni is crucial but not unique: The Dharma he taught has been found and lost countless times over the ages: Historians accept that Śākyamuni lived, taught, and founded a monastic order.

Sanchi Stupa, India

Buddhism is an ancient Indian religion, which arose in and around the ancient Kingdom of Magadha (now in Bihar, India), and is based on the teachings of the Gautama Buddha who was deemed a "Buddha" ("Awakened One"). Buddhism spread outside of Magadha starting in the Buddha's lifetime. With the reign of the Buddhist Mauryan Emperor Aśoka, the Buddhist community split into 2 branches: the Mahāsāṁghika