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May 29, 2014

THE SCIENCE BEHIND TEMPLE BELLS


THE SCIENCE BEHIND TEMPLE BELLS

Most of the old temples have large bell at the entrance of the temple and you need to ring it before you enter temple. A Temple bell have a scientific phenomena; it is not just your ordinary metal. It is made of various metals including cadmium, lead, copper, zinc, nickel, chromium and manganese. The proportion at which each one of them mixed is real science behind a bell. Each of these bells is made to produce such a distinct sound that it can create unity of your left and right brain. The moment you ring that bell, bell produces sharp but lasting sound which lasts for minimum of seven seconds in echo mode good enough to touch your seven healing centres or chakras in your body. The moment bell sound happens your brain is emptied of all thoughts. Invariably you will enter state of Tran’s state where you are very receptive. This Trans state is the one with awareness. You are so occupied in mind that only way to awaken you is with a Shock! Bell works as Anti-dote to your mind. Before you enter temple – to awake you and prepare you for taste of awareness is the real reason behind temple bell.



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May 21, 2014

How should a husband and wife behave with each other after marriage ?


Hindu religion teaches us that marriage is not just between two people, but an union of two families !

Let us understand and practice these guidelines given to lead a happy married life :

1. They should display a sensibility to understand each other.

2. They should appreciate each other’s qualities ; ignoring and not pointing out each other’s mistakes.

3. They should accept their mistakes.

4. They should have an attitude of sacrifice for one another.

5. They should love each other selflessly and without expectations.

6. They should share the happiness and unhappiness of the partner.

7. They should appreciate the abilities of the partner.

8. Never compare with someone else’s partner.

9. Behave respectfully with the partner’s parents and relatives.

10. They should not live in the past by digging out old disputes but enjoy life by remaining in the present times.

11. Celebrate the wedding anniversary, birthday of the partner and children.

February 6, 2014

A Sacred Time to Honor Our Ancestors: Pitru Paksha

The Indian or Vedic calendar is lunar based, unlike the Gregorian calendar. The observances during each month are usually spiritually or religiously based and rooted in deep tradition.

Sunday, September 30, 2012 marks the beginning of  two weeks of Pitru Paksha (Pitt-true Puck-shuh), or Shraadh, which is a time dedicated to honoring our ancestors. This includes our blood relatives as well as significant teachers in our lives. It’s a time of remembrance and of offering our gratitude. Indians participate in special rituals and rites during this time. There are specific chants and mantras which are recited during this period.

This is a time when individuals focus on their spiritual practices and meditation.  It is typically not a time to commence new ventures or to enter into new agreements.  Air travel should also be minimized as much as possible, unless it is for spiritual purposes (i.e. a pilgrimage).

Families pay homage to relatives who have passed on and they do so on the specific phase of the moon (the tithi) which coincides with the day that the person left his/ her body. Special meals are also prepared for these days, according to tradition.  Offerings are made to ancestors at the bank of a river. 

Pitru Paksha commences on the first day of the waxing (dark phase) Moon in the Vedic lunar month of Bhadrapada each year. Pitru Paksha continues through October 14th for Hawaii, Pacific, Mountain and Central time zones of  North America) (or 15th for Eastern time zone in North America and other parts of the world). The festival of Navaratri follows Pitru Paksha.