Orgyen Tobgyal Rinpoche

Orgyen Tobgyal Rinpoche, an acknowledged and revered Tibetan Buddhist
master, was born in 1951 in Eastern Tibet. When China invaded Tibet at the
end of the 1950s, Rinpoche left Tibet with his parents for Sikkim where the
family lived for several years before moving to Bir in northern India. For more
than 30 years after his father died in 1973, Rinpoche took care of his Bir
monastery, which became famous for its expertise in elaborate Tibetan
Vajrayana Buddhist rituals.
Rinpoche himself is well known for his incredible memory, his blunt and
direct teaching style, his capacity to make predictions, his depth of knowledge,
particularly on Vajrayana Buddhist practices, rituals and history, and his
mastery of Tibetan Buddhist spiritual practices, including the most esoteric.
For many years, Rinpoche was a member of the Tibetan government in exile,
where he developed a reputation for fearless and formidable oratory.

Tsering Tashi Gyalthang

Tulku Kungzang 

Tulku Kungzang was born on 5th may 1975 in the state of himachal pradesh, India. He is a tulku (re-incarnate lama) at chokling monestary. His acting debut was in "The cup" which was directed by khyentse Norbu himself in 1998 and was based on impact soccer had on monks.
He has also worked in a short fim called "finding manjushri" in 2012 which is a story about a monk who faces adventures on his path to find manjushri.

Ngawang Tenzin 

Ngawang Tenzin is also debuting as an actor in LFLWFAAM , HE says he is a simple Buddhist practitioner who currently looks after his monastery in Sikkim, India.
He did his studies in Buddhism from Dorje Drak Monastery, in Shimla, and
Dzongsar Institute from Chauntra, India.
He is also very keen and passionate about the art of film making. His wish is
to help spread the teachings of the Buddha to all sentient beings through the
powerful art of cinema.

Tenzin Kunsel

LFLWFAAM is Tenzing Kunsel’s acting debut and since the age of five, Kunsel has been captivating audiences with her beautiful voice and her unique versatile style of singing. Kunsel performs in Tibetan, English and Hindi. She has received training in western classical music and Tibetan traditional music. The New York Times described her as the “clear-voiced symbol of Tibetan tenacity” for her performance at Carnegie Hall. She also performed at Madison Square Garden when she was just 11 and has been singing on stages all around the world since.