Modern Buddhism 

Evening Meditation Classes

with Kadam Paul Jenkins




Kadam Paul Jenkins


Free for online membership – for details click here


Online Live Streamed with recording available for 7 days afterwards

Modern Buddhism for modern times 

Modern Buddhism is a special presentation of Buddha’s teachings that is easy to understand and put into practice in daily life. 

In this series of weekly drop-in classes we learn how we can solve our daily problems and accomplish the real meaning of human life to enable us to reach the sublime happiness of enlightenment.    

These inspiring teachings are suitable for all levels of experience – everyone is welcome.

About the teacher

Kadam Paul Jenkins

The principal Teacher at KMC Wales is Kadam Paul Jenkins.  A dedicated student of Geshe Kelsang Gyatso, Kadam Paul has been studying and teaching Kadampa Buddhism for over 30 years.  He has practical experience of integrating Modern Buddhism within a busy, professional, family life.

Kadam Paul is well known for the clarity and warmth of his teachings and has deep experience of practicing meditation and teaching Buddhism at all levels. His relaxed and friendly approach helps students to easily take the teachings to heart and put them into practice in daily life.

Upcoming Classes and booking options

Monday, 8th March: ‘Who can really protect us?

When our life is in danger or we are threatened or sick we usually seek refuge in the police, doctors etc. But they can provide only temporary protection. We can enjoy permanent liberation from all sufferings only by seeking refuge in Buddha, Dharma and Sangha.

Monday, 15th March: ‘Do you believe in karma?

From non-virtuous actions comes suffering and from virtuous actions comes happiness: if we believe this, we believe in karma. Buddha gave extensive teachings that prove the truth of this statement and showed how we can use our understanding of karma to avoid future suffering and enjoy pure happiness.

Monday, 22nd March: ‘The truth about suffering

In general, everyone who has physical or mental pain, even animals, understands their own suffering; but when Buddha said in his first teaching, ‘You should know sufferings,’ he meant that we should know the sufferings of our future lives and develop a strong wish to liberate ourself from them now while we have the opportunity.