Sukshma-parvan is the name given in yogic philosophy to the subtle realm of nature or prakriti.
Sukshma is a Sanskrit term that can be translated as “subtle” or “dormant.” It is often associated with things that do not have a gross, physical existence, but can be sensed or felt on a more subtle level. The etymology of parvan is quite complex, but in this context, it can be interpreted as meaning a “portion, part or division,” referring to the portion of prakriti it is describing.
Nishkamya is one of two forms of bhakti, or devotion to God. The term is derived from the Sanskrit, nish, meaning “without,” and kamya, meaning “wish.” It, therefore, means “not seeking any favor,” describing a selfless level of devotion that desires nothing in return. Nishkamya bhakti is the highest form of love for God.
Saguna bhakti is the practice of devotion to God in form. God in form exists in all physical presence from the planet, the moon, the sun to all objects and beings in nature. The devotion to God in form recognizes that the appearance of God seems limited by form; however, the presence of God is unlimited.