Life is not separate from death. It only looks that way. ~ Blackfoot Proverb
“YES. Always we have to make the way clear. We have to harmonise our circles with yours. We have to prepare the way. We have to mix all the elements to get the best results. We work in highly organised bands for that purpose.” ~ The Silver Birch Book Of Questions & Answers, P. 194
Divine, for myself, means the sacredness of existence, the God in you reflects and I look back at “myself.”
Feel free to share your thoughts below…
Remember to cast good spells with your thoughts towards your fellow brothers and sisters. ~ DiosRaw
Commitment is onerous, both on the heart
and on the shoulders
Many draw a blank, neglect to trust in the omnipresent divine and crumple under the weight of expectations, blinded romantic moments, addictions and pressure
Commitment is like carrying you through the sea but not unloading you when things get rough, to always persist to stay afloat in the abyss of blinded tunnel vision
Sometimes people get confused about which valuables to withhold and which to abandon
Commitment is like gliding a plane, I get to lead and direct us to the most beautiful of auroras
But it’s never about me flying it’s about you landing and never crashing you into a ping pong dynamic you know too well
Learning to trust again through the trails of human experience as a soul embodied
Commitment to Self and no looking back, a peek to ferment the wisdom, oh yes, yet no looking back my friend.
Kripa is a word from the Sanskrit, kripala. Its exact meaning depends on the context, but it encompasses concepts of “grace,” “blessing,” “mercy,” and “divine grace.” It is an important concept in Hinduism and is the central tenet of Bhakti yoga.
Kripa is also the name of an important rishi in the “Mahabharata,” a sacred Indian text. The “Mahabharata” is particularly important to yoga because it contains the Bhagavad Gita, which is a key text on yogic philosophy. In the Gita, kripa is described by Krishna as a process of surrendering to the Divine with faith and an attitude of loving contemplation. Krishna said that this would bring liberation from cyclical rebirth.
Circumvent from reality
A man or woman with many children has many homes. ~ Lakota Proverb
Dhanurasana is a backbend that deeply opens the chest and the front of the body. The name comes from the Sanskrit dhanu, meaning “bow,” and asana, meaning “pose.”
In this asana, the practitioner lies flat on the stomach and bends the knees. Then the arms reach back to grab the ankles. The back arches and the thighs lift off of the floor as the chest pushes forward, bending the body to resemble a bow.
Dhanurasana is commonly referred to as bow pose in English.