The basic worldview of Buddhism is about the reality is an indescribable unity when humans find themselves in a realm of suffering governed by karma. Buddhism can be thought of as a religion with psychological emphasis. It teaches the transformation of consciousness from attachment to ego, suffering, and objects of craving to the unattached bliss of Nirvana.
Its fundamental teaching is that the Buddha who, through his enlightenment, showed the way out of the wheel Of rebirth or conditioned reality created by inorganic and attachment; its fundamental sociological expression is the samara, or order of monks in the succession of the Buddha disciples. The Buddha, among the first of the great religious founders, attained a state of perfect enlightenment after a spiritual quest. He taught the liberation comes by following a “middle way”‘ between all attachments.
Also, he taught the Four Noble Truths that there are suffering, attachment, and freedom from suffering in Nirvana through the Eightfold Path, culminating in Right Meditation. He talked about the ego is the supreme delusive object of attachment, force are really not egos but impermanent collections of parts called Kansas. Tetrahedral Buddhism, the “way of the elders”, predominant in the Buddhist parts of South and Southeast Asia, adheres closely to these teachings and views itself as standing in the tradition of the historical Buddha.
For monks, who claim a lineage that extends back to the Buddha original samara, it emphasizes meditations leading to spiritual agility and nirvana consciousness. For the laity, it emphasizes act and attitudes that will lead to merit and good rebirths. The Mahayana Buddhism of North and East Asia stresses the presence of the “Buddha-nature”, the essence of the universe as the Buddha saw it in his enlightenment, in all beings.
Thus, the universe is spoken of as Void and as one with Nirvana, for there is nothing within it to be grasped. The bodhisattva, an “enlightenment being’ who realizes this and is it at once in the world and Nirvana, is a key Mahayana figure. Because liberation is a matter of realizing one’s own Buddha-nature, Mahayana teaches the accessibility of salvation to all and offers many diverse paths to he final goal.
An important later Mahayana school is “Mind Only” or Yoga’s, which holds that one creates reality out of one’s mind. It led in turn to teaching about the three “bodies” or forms of expression of the Buddha- nature, in the cosmos (drayman), in the heavens (gymkhana’s), and the earth (merrymaking). And it led to Vagrancy, the Titanic school of Buddhism which presents rigorous initiation and training, leading one to evoke or visualize helping Buddha and bodhisattva, among other techniques.