It’s no secret that Dalai Lama is a Tibetan Buddhist holy man who has lived in Tibet for centuries.
It’s also no secret he is a man of deep compassion and wisdom.
But his homeland is often overlooked.
The Dalai Lama is known for his extensive travel and for his devotion to the Tibetan people.
He was the first person to receive the Nobel Peace Prize in 1986.
His life is also a cautionary tale of how our world can turn when people are driven by fear, or hate.
Lama has long been one of the most powerful spiritual leaders in Tibet, and the Dalai Lama’s Holiness the Dalai Tse-tung was honored with the Nobel Memorial Peace Prize for his services to Tibet and the Tibetan cause.
“I’m very proud of the work I’ve done for Tibet,” Lama told me in a phone interview this week.
“I’m also very proud that the Dalai Lama continues to be a person of great dignity and respect.”
Lama was born in 1874 in a remote Tibetan village near the town of Lhasa, but he lived in exile in India for several years.
His father was exiled in 1927 to the Indian part of Tibet, where he eventually lived for a time in the village of Lhamo.
In 1953, his family fled to India, but they never returned to Tibet.
The family eventually returned to India after he completed his doctorate in philosophy.
It was there, in 1956, that the young Lama began his training as a Tibetan monk.
In 1957, Lama married a Hindu girl named Jigme Phuntsok.
But he soon found himself on the other side of the world.
He left India and returned to China, where his Tibetan identity was protected by the Chinese government.
He then returned to the United States, where, he says, he met his future wife, Gabora Devi Devi.
The couple married in 1962 and became the Dalai’s second wife.
In 1967, the couple returned to Dharamsala, India, where Gaboras Tibetan roots extended far beyond India.
They settled in the small town of Chiang Mai, Thailand, where Lama spent his summers and his winters teaching Buddhism to children.
He eventually became the most prominent Tibetan spiritual leader in Asia.
His followers in Tibet today are known as the Dhammas.
He lives in exile as a self-taught scholar and teacher.
He’s also known as one of Tibet’s most important Buddhist teachers.
In recent years, Lama has made several trips to the Himalayan nation, spending time with the Dharamshala monasteries and the monastery at Kailash Monastery.
It was here, in 1970, that he met Gaboram Devi Devi, the wife of his future second wife, Devi Devi Lhasaka.
They married in 1982.
Gaboran Devi is known as a staunch advocate of the Diaspora, a term that refers to those who have lived in other countries for many years.
In the decades since their wedding, Lama’s devotees have traveled to the Dhas, Tibet’s Tibetan areas, to teach meditation to children, and even to the region’s most famous mountain.
But they have also visited the homeland, often to see the Dalai and his teachings.
At the beginning of this week, Lama and Gaborab Devi went to Kailas monastic order to see their son, a 6-year-old boy named Nganpa.
The boys had been given special instructions by Lama to spend some time with their father in the monastery, so they decided to spend a few days in the Tibetan mountains.
Lama is not the first to make a pilgrimage to the Dalai lands.
For centuries, the Dalai was the only person who could reach the Himalaya mountains.
It is estimated that there are around 500 monks and nuns from all over the world who live in exile.
Lama and his followers have been traveling to Kalinga Monastery, one of Kailasaras four monasterries, to offer meditation instruction to the children of Kalingas exiled relatives.
It remains a holy place for Tibetan monks and devotees.
Lhamoj was the last to reach the mountains.
The Dalai Lama, Gaby Devi, and Gaby’s husband, Nganpaa, are seen in a photo released by the Kalingash Monasteries in India on Oct. 27, 2017.
(Photo: S.N. Ramaswamy/AFP via Getty Images)Nganpa, a student of Lama, said he learned a lot about the Dalai from the visits.
“It’s very important that we can meet the Dalai, because I think it’s really important for him to know that we are all part of the same Tibetan nation, the Tibetan diaspora,” he told the AP.
When the Dalai first came to India in 1959, he was given the task of teaching Buddhist philosophy to children in India. The Dias