“Disease comes as quickly as a wall falls, and leaves as slowly as silk is unwound,” says an ancient Eastern wisdom. The problem is that any disease first manifests itself at the energy level and in this state can progress for many years. And only when the imbalance in the body reaches its peak, the disease goes to the physical level and becomes noticeable to man. But most often it can be seen in the early stages — it always begins with an imbalance in the Outlook and/or energy of the person. And the treatment of any disease should be approached not only from a physical point of view. There is another good saying: “to Treat a person with pills is the same as to smear green paint on the legs of the bed on which the patient lies.” The only, perhaps the difference is that this procedure, unlike modern pharmaceuticals, at least no harm. Continue reading
“Everything consists of emptiness, and form is condensed emptiness.” This is what albert Einstein said at the time. The 1994 Soviet scientific film entitled “Journey to the nanoworld” reveals the essence of things and their true nature. From the point of view of physics, everything actually consists almost entirely of emptiness. If we consider the atom, of which everything in the material world consists, then a detailed examination of it can be found that its nucleus contains almost the entire mass of the atom itself. But the most interesting thing is that the nucleus occupies only one ten-thousandth the size of an atom. Continue reading
Translated from Sanskrit “vikalpa” means “fantasy”, “imagination”. In the yoga sutras Patanjali gives a detailed explanation of such phenomena as Vritti. In the Sutra of the fifth Chapter of the first, Patanjali describes their effect on the mind. In A. Bailey’s version of the translation, the Sutra reads:”there are five States of mind, and they are subject to pleasure or pain, they are painful or not painful.” Later in the sixth Sutra of the same Chapter, Patanjali enumerates the five kinds of Vritti. In A. Bailey’s version of the translation, the Sutra reads: “These modifications are right knowledge, wrong knowledge, fantasy, passivity and memory.” Among the other five types of Vritti, Patanjali mentions here such a phenomenon as Vikalpa, which in A. Bailey’s translation means “fantasy”. In Swami Vivekananda’s version of the translation, “vikalpa “is”verbal illusions”. Krishnamacharya offers the meaning “of vikalpa” as “imagination”. Continue reading
Everything is conditioned by the perception of the one who experiences this or that event. The perception of reality is influenced by the so – called “Vritti”-fluctuations of the mind, about which Patanjali writes in the yoga sutras. There are five types of Vritti. This is what Patanjali writes in the Sutra of the sixth Chapter of the first: right knowledge, wrong knowledge, fantasy, dream and memories. One type of Vritti – Viparyaya is false knowledge.
In Sanskrit “viparyaya” means “false knowledge”or” wrong knowledge”. The concept of “Viparyaya” Patanjali reveals in the Sutra of the eighth Chapter of the first. A. Bailey’s translation of the Sutra reads as follows:”Wrong knowledge is based on the perception of form, and not on the state of being.” That is, with this perception, the person behind the form does not see the essence. Continue reading
There is such a thing as Prakriti in the philosophy of the Sankhya school. The term is also mentioned in the Yoga sutras of Patanjali. Prakriti is considered to be the feminine aspect of the manifestation of the Universe, which in symbiosis with the masculine aspect of the Universe — Purusha — forms the universe.
Prakriti in Sanskrit means ’cause`, `matter`or ‘nature’. Prakriti is the primordial nature, the first principle of the world. When Prakriti is not influenced by the gunas, it remains in its original state. And the moment the gunas begin to affect Prakriti, the balance of the gunas is disturbed, and Prakriti begins to change — to take different forms and form the material world. Continue reading