Ebooks for



The Yoga of Self Compassion

Through meditation, journaling and reflection you'll learn how to heal from bad relationships and learn to love yourself first.

There are no physical yoga practices in this book, but you can integrate the meditations with your physical yoga practice.

What would it feel like If you could learn to treat yourself like the love of your life?

Do you have compassion for others but not as much for yourself?

#1 New Release in Psychology of Suicide

The Yoga of Letting Go

Learn to let go. Heal from grief, loss, and trauma with simple meditations that really work. How free do you want to be? This is a book of meditations on letting go of resentment, fear, guilt, fear, shame, depression, anxiety, PTSD and toxic relationships. Through simple mindfulness practices and the principles of yoga meditations, you will learn how to let go with wisdom from the ancient yogis and modern psychologists, as well as the author's personal experiences. 

Number One in Death and Grief
The Yoga of Letting Go

How to Find a Spiritual Teacher

Learn how to protect yourself from spiritual abuse. Get How to Find a Spiritual Teacher Be safe on your spiritual journey Have you had your trust shattered by a spiritual leader? You're not alone! This book outlines some things that have gone wrong in Buddhist and other spiritual communities. Get practical suggestions on how to know a real teacher from a fake.

#1 new release in History of Buddhism

About the author

Darren Littlejohn is a best selling author, retreat leader, Certified Yoga Teacher and Reiki healing practitioner. A recovering addict and a practitioner of Zen and Tibetan Buddhism, as well as a former mental health specialist, he earned a BA in Psych in 1991 and worked in chemical dependency and acute psychiatric care facilities during college. Darren took 2 years of graduate school in Research Methods for Psychology.

He’s been involved with many community projects, including the fight against smoking, creating dog parks, community television, and a spiritually driven jazz program.

What readers are

What People Say

I have read all of Darren's books and appreciate the journey he's been through as well as the clear way he explains the practices he does to keep the beast at bay. He goes into precise detail of the steps to take to develop compassion for yourself. I have done many of these practices myself and relate deeply to what he's been through. He doesn't just write about it, he does it!
Robert Smith
Verified Purchaser
I have met Darren Littlejohn a few times in Portland, OR, where we are both connected to local Buddhist and Zen communities. He is a profound, humble, complicated man who focuses on the practical aspects of spirituality- the stuff everyone connects to, but many are scared of because they are turned off by phrases like “spirituality.”

This book in particular takes “spiritual” exercises and treats them like scientific experiments. It’s not about the abstract, it’s about confirmed measured change..
Richard J. Mackin
For The Yoga of Self Compassion
According to the U.S. National Institute on Drug Abuse, almost 10 percent of people aged 12 or older needed treatment for drug or alcohol problems in 2006. That astonishing number suggests a need for books such as this, written by recovering drug and alcohol addict Littlejohn, who is also a student of Buddhism. The author, who has also studied psychology and research methods, has most definitely been there. Using the Buddhist idea of attachment as a key insight into addiction, Littlejohn correlates the 12 steps of recovery programs with Buddhist ideas and practices, drawing from both Zen and Tibetan traditions. This approach can especially benefit those who may have trouble with more conventional understandings of a Judeo-Christian God as a Higher Power, since 12-step programs depend on acceptance of such a power. Some of Littlejohn's practical exercises-certain Tibetan visualizations, for example-can be abstruse, and an appended glossary could provide more help with Buddhism, issues that more rigorous editing could have addressed. But the author has guts and clarity; this book is a welcome beacon on the troubling ocean of addiction. 
Publisher's Weekly
for The 12-Step Buddhist
In a market that is dominated by “feel good”, “inspirational” books with wide puppy-dog eyes and flower gardens, this book stands out like flame-thrower at a hayride. Needless to say this book provides a more realistic portrayal of addiction and Buddhist practice. 
John Pappas
from Goodreads

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