Meditation is the art and science of self-governance. The Himalayan tradition of dhyana-yoga does not merely provide the technique for meditation but teaches the methods whereby one’s meditation practice may be applied to cultivate, enhance, beautify one’s personality, leading to very practical benefits in personal, interpersonal and corporate life.
Do remember that a spiritual guide never breaks an internal connection with someone, even one with whom one has broken external connection. An inner contact within the Guru-field is maintained, waiting very patiently, even into next incarnation, for the time when the other person is again ready to progress.
One of the marks of spiritual progress is as follows: Less problems arise in daily life. If some problems do arise , they fail to create viShaada (sadness, depression) and kShobha (anguish) in one’s mind, as a result of which, in a clearer, undisturbed mind, solutions arise and show shortcuts to one’s goals.
To help each living being attain liberation from ignorance and suffering
This self frequently gives a blessing, “may you forget the word ‘I’” and often writes ‘i” , instead of “I”. And, here below, practically every paragraph begins with “I” and “my”. I would much rather it was written by someone else referring to this self in third person. But I have been advised to write in first person. My sincerest apologies to those who will read it, for misleading them by setting a bad example of what would appear to be ego.
Human mind has always searched the Truth- the true meaning of life and the universe in which we live. The most ancient of this search and understanding is that of the Himalayan Tradition. It dates back to over 15,000 years in the region of the Indo-Gangetic Plains hemmed by the Himalaya mountain ranges. The Himalayas became the refuge and the muse of several thousand seers, monks