Self-remembrance is one of the key practices of meditation in the Vedantic tradition. Self-remembrance grounds us in our eternal reality and in our prime purpose in life, which is to realize who we are in our inmost essence beyond all outer changes of time, place or action. Self-remembrance is not remembrance of our ordinary
There is an inner state of listening, called Shravana in Vedanta, where the mind is silent, receptive and non-reactive, allowing it to access a higher level of communication and learning. This meditative of listening called Shravana holds an inner space in which the real meaning of anything said can be revealed. It is an attentive
Yogic literature, starting with the Upanishads, speak of the knots of the heart and the necessity to release, cut or break these in order to free ourselves from ignorance, death and sorrow. This is necessary to realize our true Self that is one with all, which dwells at the core of the spiritual heart. It
In Vedanta the Self or Atman is commonly defined as space (kham, akasha). That space (akasha) is further defined as bliss (Ananda). What is the nature of this space that is the Self? Our inner Self holds the entire universe in the small space within the spiritual heart (Hridaya). This is a space of Consciousness
To be able to perceive the reality of who we are and what this marvelous universe is all about, we must first realize that in our ordinary human state of mind that we are not truly conscious. We are not aware of who we really are or what is the true essence of our existence.
Sanskrit is to experiential spirituality what mathematics is to science. Sanskrit can unlock the mysteries of universal Consciousness just as mathematics is decoding the structure of the universe. This means that for a genuine science of Consciousness to be credible we should learn the mantric language of Sanskrit and its cosmic implications, not simply
Yoga means unification, which is first the unity of all the dualities and contraries that constitute the energies of life.
In these times of economic and social uncertainty, Yoga and Ayurveda practitioners and schools have faced numerous unpredictable challenges, and
Ayurveda is inherently a psychological as much as a physical system of medicine. Its scope of practice includes both physical
Veda is the knowledge and Yoga is its practice. It is that simple. They are two sides of the same
Following Ayurveda along with Yoga helps us gain complete harmony and balance in body and mind so that we can
What if the most powerful force for energizing all Yoga practices were as obvious and visible as the Sun? The