"We are very happy to gather here. All the Tibetan youngsters are here so we could learn something on Buddhist (Buddhism)," said Tenzin Namgyal, a Tibetan student.
Many Buddhist monks and nuns and other local people also gathered to attend teachings of the spiritual leader.
Tibetans believe that Dalai Lama follows a different approach to teaching and explains basics of everything.
"This is very important particularly the approach his holiness takes is very different. And this is very much in tune with audience here. He is putting everything in perspective, not just going about the traditional way of explaining things. But rather really touching on the very basics of it and then making sense of everything that he teaches. And thereby making them get the essence of Buddha teaching which is to bring about a positive transformation in their mentality," said Damdul Namgyal, a monk.
Dharamsala, which is also called Little Tibet, is home to thousands of Tibetans who found a new haven to preserve their unique faith, culture and identity.
Tibetan exiles are protesting around the world by reviving the spirit of the Tibetan national uprising of 1959, engaging in non-violent direct action, to end China's occupation of Tibet.
An estimated 134,000 Tibetans live in exile, a majority of them in India and Nepal.