Every philosophy or religion has its symbols, here is Bodhidaoism’s logo. I call it the Lotus Taijitu.
In the middle is the well know Taijitu or yin yang symbol. Taijitu means the supreme ultimate, representing both the monist and dualist aspects of Nature. Reality is ultimately a unified whole, but this whole necessarily expresses itself in complementary polarities, such as positive and negative, objective and subjective, matter and antimatter, and male and female.
One difference from the usual Taijitu symbol is the coloring, our logo is not black and white, but rather shades of grey. The different shades of grey symbolize the non-dogmatism of Bodhidaoism. Things aren’t black and white. Truth is an ideal we strive for, but not a destination we can reach. Absolute certainty is unattainable for fallible humans. The best we can do is strive for that which has the greatest probability. We may not like this, but that is the nature of reality as it really is.
The outside lotus, which has eight petals, symbolizes the Buddhist influence on Bodhidaoism. In Buddhism there is the Eightfold Noble Path to awakening. A Bodhidaoist version of the Eightfold Path might be Wise Perspective, Wise Thinking, Wise Speech, Wise Behaviour, Wise Relationships, Wise Motivation, Wise Mindfulness, and Wise Spiritual Practice.
The color green of the lotus petals symbolizes Nature, the Sacred Ultimate Concern for Bodhidaoists. Nature surrounds us in an interconnected whole. We are not just a part of Nature, we are Nature. All thought must have a central theme that binds it together, like the Sun keeps our solar system in order. Nature is our central theme, around which our philosophy revolves.
I have tried, in the Lotus Taijitu symbol, to try to give the essence of the Bodhidaoist worldview in a picture. I hope that it will be more of a help than a hinderance.