Из Брахмаю сутты (Мадджхима никая 91):
Walking: ‘When he walks, he steps out with his right foot first. He does not extend his foot too far or put it down too near. He walks neither too quickly nor too slowly. He walks without his knees or ankles knocking. ... When he walks, only the lower part of his body moves about, and he does not walk with bodily effort. When he turns to look, he does so with his whole body. He does not look straight up; he does not look straight down. He does not walk looking about. He looks a plough - yoke’s length [a couple of metres] before him; beyond that he has unhindered knowledge and vision’.
When sitting down: ‘... He does not lean on the seat with his hand. He does not throw his body onto the seat’.
While seated: ... ‘he does not fidget with his hands. He does not fidget with his feet. He does not sit with his knees crossed. He does not sit with his ankles crossed. He does not sit with his hands holding his chin. When seated indoors, he is not afraid, he does not shiver and tremble, he is not ner vous ... and he is intent on seclusion’.
Washing his bowl in preparation for eating, and after eating: ‘... He washes his bowl without making a splashing noise. ... He pours the water for the bowl neither too far nor too near and he does not pour it about’. [He does not slosh it about].
When eating: ‘... He receives neither too little nor too much rice. He adds sauces in the right proportion; he does not exceed the right amount of sauce in the mouthful. He turns the mouthful over two or three times in his mouth and then swallows it, and no rice kernel enters his body unchewed ... He takes his food experiencing the taste, though not experiencing greed for the taste. ...’
After washing his bowl: ‘... he is neither careless of his bowl nor over - solicitous about it’.
When he has eaten: ‘he sits in silence for a while, but he does not let the time for the blessing go by. ... ‘
After taking leave from a donor’s house: ‘... he walks neither too fast nor too slow, and he does not go on as one who wants to get away’.
His robe is worn: ‘... neither too tight against his body, not too loose...’.
When having arrived back at a monastery: ‘... Having sat down, he washes his feet, though he does not concer n himself with grooming his feet. ... He seats himself cross - legged, sets his body erect, with mindfulness set up in front of him. ... He sits with his mind set on his own welfare, on the welfare of others, and on the welfare of both, even on the welfare of th e whole world’.
When teaching Dhamma (the Buddhist path): ‘... He neither flatters nor berates his audience ... His speech ... is distinct, intelligible, melodious, audible, fluent, clear, deep and resonant, but ... does not issue out beyond the audience.’ [That is, he does not speak too loudly].