Buddhism speaks of pervasive suffering, the suffering of change and the multiplicity of suffering, Pervasive suffering is comparable to a green fruit on the verge of ripening; the suffering of change to a delicious meal laced with poison; and the multiplicity of suffering, to the eruption of an abscess on a tumor. Pervasive suffering is not yet recognised as such. The suffering of change begins with a feeling of pleasure and turns to pain. The multiplicity of suffering is associated with an increase in pain. Happyho also provides best Meditation and Tarot classes in Noida and Delhi NCR India area
These correspond to three modes of suffering; visible suffering , hidden suffering, and invisible suffering. Visible suffering is evidence every where. Hidden suffering is concealed beneath the appearance of pleasure, freedom from care, fun,. A gourmet eats a fine dish and moments later is gripped by the spasm of food poisoning. A family is happily gathered for a picnic in the country when a child is suddenly bitten by snake. Partygoers are merrily dancing at the country fair when the tent abruptly catches fin=re. This type of suffering may potentially arise at the any moment in life, but it remains hidden to those who are taken in the illusion of appearances and cling to the belief that people and things last, untouched by the change that affects everything.
There is also the suffering that underlies the most ordinary activities. It is not easy to identify or so readily localised as a toothache. It sends out no signal and does not prevent us from functioning in the world, since, on the contrary, It is an integral part of the daily routine. What could be more innocuous than a boiled egg?  Farm-raised hens may not have it so bad, but let’s take a brief look into the world of battery farming. Male chicks are separated at birth from the females and sent straight to the grinder. The hens are fed day and night under artificial lighting to make them grow faster and lay more eggs. Over crowding makes them aggressive and they continually tear at each other’s feathers. None of this history is apparent in  your breakfast egg.
Invisible suffering is the hardest to distinguish because it stems from the blindness of our own minds, where it remains so long as we are in grip of ignorance and selfishness. Our confusion, born of a lack of judgement and wisdom, blinds us to what we must do and avoid dong to ensure that our thoughts, our words, and our actions engender happiness and not sufferings. This confusion and the tendencies associated with it drive  us to reenact again and again the behaviour that lies at the source of our pain. If we want to counteract this harmful misjudgement we have to awaken from the dream of ignorance and learn to identify the very subtle ways in which happiness and suffering are generated.