Since forms are emptiness,
and tastes are emptiness,
and smells are emptiness,
and sounds are emptiness,
and shapes are emptiness,
and all experiences that arises in the awareness are great emptiness,
there is nothing to chase or grasp after.
Nor is there anything to run away from.
Simply watching these dreamlike experiences go by.
What difference is there (to the awareness) between pain or sadness and pleasure or hapiness?
Both being temporal states there is nothing special to behold.
With the view of emptiness whatever may happen is just that.
Should one cry from terrible depression, or laugh from ecstatic joy.
Merely noticing that,
one feels like being a passenger in a train watching the scenery pass by; moment by moment.
Cultivating this view together with a desire to benefit all sentient beings,
a strong feeling of universal love, and devotion for one’s own inner teacher;
which is nothing other than your own true radiant empty nature of mind.
Then whatever you do is meaningful and useful, even if at the time it may seem utterly useless.
As for myself I have never practised any Dharma, and if I did it most certainly was incorrect.
As such I am not any more different than the average people walking in the street,
nor any different from the ants walking under the stones.
I have no understanding of anything.
And thus I am incapable of saying any (correct) Dharma, and whatever may be correct in what I say
is merely repeating what the noble masters and Buddhas of the past have already expounded.
Should a good person recognize what is incorrect and correct, do not hesitate to discard like thrash
what needs to be rejected and accept that which has to be adopted.
In any case I am certain that as long as your unshakable love for all sentient beings grows stronger and stronger,
and your desire to benefit others increases more and more then you are in the right direction,
even tho you or other people may think that you have strayed away from the right path.
Of course it is important that compassion and benefiting others is rooted in non-violence.
And if one can not, or is incapable of helping others then one should at least not harm beings
which in itself is beneficial and contantly keep the aspiration to to be of some help to countless sentient beings.
Without any doubts the most important thing is to…
Never abandon love for sentient beings.
It is the light in your heart that you must carefully guard to never go out.
Al tough this may be different for others what is in my opinion quite important is to keep things clear, pure, and simple.
The more rituals one gets involved in the more it obscures the natural simplicity of reality.
But for some people the more rituals they do, the more their devotion and loving kindness increases.
So this should be checked on a personal basis.
In any case if you notice that your Dharma practice is becoming too complicated,
and as result of it you are finding obstacles.
Then do not be afraid of stepping back or missing out on anything.
Because if a ritual or activity is not making you connect more with infinite love for all the sentient beings,
then it is no longer skilful means, but a hindrance to your (long term) practice.
Not only practically, but in the view (of emptiness) should one remain simple as well.
Philosophizing about emptiness is nothing more than (often pretentiously false) speculation.
A million things have been said about emptiness, yet none of it was accurate.
That being said, if studying a lot stabilizes and makes sturdier the view of emptiness you have,
then that is what should be done.
If upon personal analysis of checking if you have the correct motivation and the right view, this does not seem to be the case
then whatever you read, study, or do no matter how profound, it will remain conceptual and of very little benefit.