Bhagavat 공개
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Just listen to 1 shloka a day with a deep understanding of the meaning in just 5 minutes for: • Peace of mind and clarity • Success in Exams and career • Prosperity in business Listen to it and experience the positivity of: • Prosperity in business • Joy in Relationships • Good Health and More • The video is recorded not by a philosopher or Scholar but by a businessman • Who discovered immense happiness and success by just reading 1shloka a day for more than 3 decades Join me, Rajkumar Lalwa ...
 
It is difficult to find someone from the West that both understands and can elegantly express the theory behind an Eastern mystical tradition. It is even more difficult to find a modern mystic. In Swami Tripurari we have both: a traditional mystic who can articulate the teachings of an ancient spiritual tradition. A compelling speaker, to hear him and be in his presence is itself a spiritual experience. Swami Tripurari met his initiating guru, Srila A. C. Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabhupada, in t ...
 
A series of lectures given by Dulal Chandra dasa on devotional service as presented on Sadhus, Bhagavatam, and more with emphasis on the practice of bhakti yoga. These lectures present knowledge of Krishna Consciousness as taught by Sri Caitanya Mahaprabhu and his illustrious followers, the six goswamis. Dulal Chandra dasa is a direct disciple of His Divine Grace A.C. Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabhupada. Although I lack any personal qualification to lecture on the lofty subject of self realizatio ...
 
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In the 40th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Krishna explains to Arjuna that in the attempt of taking the route of Karma — there are no losses or negativity. The little advancement on the path of Karma only yields good. Right now, Krishna urges Arjuna to act upon his instructions and will — rather than be driven by material grieva…
 
The 39th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness elaborates on the different kinds of philosophers and how now can free themselves from the material bondage. Krishna tells Arjuna that there are different kinds of yogas and the idea is to control the senses through the same. Right now, it is the prime duty of Arjuna to get over material bo…
 
In the 38th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Krishna explains to Arjuna that he should not think about a loss or win, right or wrong — happiness and unhappiness. He should fight for the sake of fighting. Lalwani further goes on to explain how it is righteous for a Kshatriya he should fight this battle and also because it is Krishn…
 
In the 37th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Krishna explains to Arjuna that this fight will only yield beneficial results for him. If Arjuna wins, he will rule the most prestigious kingdoms on planet earth. But even if he loses and dies on the battlefield, Arjuna will be given access to heaven. In either case, Arjuna only has to …
 
The 36th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness continues with Krishna explaining Arjuna that he must fight this battle. He says that many of his opponents and enemies will describe Arjuna in very unkind words and mock him for backing out. Krishna was suppressed in the beginning by Arjuna’s grief. He says that such grievances are not sui…
 
In the 35th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lord Krishna tells Arjuna that if he backs out now, people will consider him as a coward. These are the great warriors who’ve always had a high level of respect for them would not do so. These include many to the Kaurava warriors like Karana, Bheeshma and even Dronacharya. If he backs o…
 
In the 34th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lord Krishna continues to talk about why Arjuna should fight this battle. He insists that Arjuna will only get fame from this battle — but if he does not fight this war — they will just talk about dishonour and disrespect for him. And according to Krishna, there is nothing worse than di…
 
In the 33rd verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lord Krishna tells Arjuna that if you don’t honour the duties of a Kshatriya, then you will lose your reputation because you have not abided to the required norms. Arjuna had a reputation of gaining fame having defeated Shiva and many other demigods. So he should not back out from this …
 
The 32nd verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness begins with Krishna explaining Arjuna that as a Kshatriya you should be happy that you are getting an opportunity to fight a battle like this. It is these opportunities that open the doors of heaven for them. Krishna criticizes Arjuna for thinking that there is no benefit of this war and he…
 
In the 31st verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lord Krishna tells Arjuna that as a Kshatriya, it is critical that Arjuna think about his primary duty. There is nothing more important to him than fight. According to Krishna, those fight battles for the cause of discipline or dharma — there is no violence in this act. Rather such batt…
 
The 29th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness begins with Lord Krishna telling Arjuna that some people are shocked or surprised looking at the soul, some describe it as amazing while others fail to understand the soul. Lalwani says that in his earlier verses, he has mentioned that understanding the soul is not easy, and he further expl…
 
In the 30th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lord Krishna tells Arjuna that killing the soul is not possible. Hence, there is no need to grieve any creature. Describing the soul in various ways, Lord Krishna establishes that the soul is immortal and the body is temporary. Hence, it is Arjuna’s duty to fight the battle and not worr…
 
The 27th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness begins with Lord Krishna telling Arjuna that anyone who takes birth has to die. And post this, their next birth is also certain — unless they attain mortality. He tells Arjuna that this is inevitable and duties should not be compromised on because of this. To ensure peace and law, the battl…
 
In the 28th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lord Krishna tells Arjuna that the soul is not visible — they are only visible in the bodily form. And since this is the case, there is no need to grieve the soul which doesn’t die. There are two categories of people — those who believe in the soul, and those don’t. Lalwani explains fur…
 
In the 26th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lord Krishna tells Arjuna that the purpose of the soul is just taking birth and dying, you are wrong. With the combination of chemical and physical elements, sometimes a situation arises where a new life is born. Krishna tells Arjuna that he should focus on the bigger picture here.…
 
In the 25th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lord Krishna says that the soul is invisible, immeasurable and unchangeable — knowing this Arjuna should not grieve for the body. The magnitude of the soul is so small for material calculation that it cannot be seen through a microscope. There are many things that we accept on the groun…
 
The 24th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness continues with the discussion of the soul. According to Lalwani, the individual soul cannot be broken or dissolved or burnt or dried. The ever-lasting, unchangeable soul is eternal. The souls continue to live within the earth and outside too. At the end of it, the body dies, and the soul co…
 
In the 23rd verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lord Krishna says that the soul can never be cut into pieces by any weapon, it cannot be burned by fire or moistened by water or dried by the wind. It appears that there were many kinds of weapons made. Arjuna has still not merged with Krishna and has an individual identity.…
 
The 22nd verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness begins by Lord Krishna saying that as we change clothes, the soul also changes bodies. Even though many of the modern scientists do not believe the existence of the soul, there are facts about the body that they cannot explain. Lalwani further elaborates that sometimes the soul goes to a hu…
 
In the 21st verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lord Krishna tells Arjuna that any human being who is aware that the soul is not destructible and eternal cannot kill anyone or ask anyone to kill. When Krishna is asking Arjuna to continue with the battle, it is for supreme justice — it is not about violence at all. It is within the di…
 
In 20th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lalwani explains that the soul cannot take birth either does it die. There is no past, present or future for the soul and is thus everlasting. He further cites examples of the sun which may be hidden by clouds but doesn’t disappear. Lalwani further explains that Krishna is the super-soul he…
 
The 19th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness continues with Krishna telling Arjun that the soul cannot be killed. Krishna states that the soul cannot be killed and cannot kill. When an embodied entity is hurt, the soul is not killed. The soul is so strong and eternal that no form of worldly weapons can destroy it. Krishna is against v…
 
In the 18th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lalwani says that while the body cannot be saved forever, the soul can. Any human or animal body is not eternal. And that’s why Krishna urges Arjuna to continue fighting. Arjuna should not be regretting the battle and death — because he will only be killing the body and not the soul.…
 
The 17th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness continues with the discussion of the soul. Krishna says that while the body is destructible, the soul is not. What is the form of the soul, and can it be measured? Lalwani explains more about how the soul functions and why it is indestructible.…
 
In the 16th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Krishna explains to Arjun that the soul in invariable and doesn’t change its form — but the body does so. The spirit remains constant in spite of the change of the mind — that is the primary difference between a body and a soul. He further explains different forms of the body and soul.…
 
The 15th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness elaborates on those individuals who attain self-realisation are the ones that can get salvation. Lalwani says there are four stages in a human’s life - student life, household life, retirement life, and finally taking renunciation. He further talks about how one lives through these stages.…
 
In the 14th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Krishna tells Arjuna — the son of Kunti — that these grievances are like the appearance of winters and summers. They are sense perceptions. It is essential that one tolerate them without being deserved. He further discusses what the Vedas are teaching us.…
 
Lalwani explains the 13th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness. He says that the soul goes to another body after death. This is a continuous process. However, those who do good deeds are saved from this process. They are given a spiritual body in the next birth and finally, mortality. Krishna tells Arjuna not to grieve for these elders…
 
Lalwani explains the 12th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness. Krishna tells Arjuna that there was a time when we all were not there, and in the future, there will be a time when we are no longer there. However, their individuality will always remain there. Hence, there is no need to grieve any of these individuals here because the so…
 
In the 11th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Krishna tells Arjuna that you are grieving for people who are not worthy of your love and sympathy. According to Krishna, the meaning of knowledge is a blend of the body and soul. Since Arjuna lacked this knowledge, Krishna is all set to guide him.…
 
Lalwani explains the 10th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness. At that time Sanjay narrates to Dhritharastra that Krishna is smiling at the grief-stricken Arjuna. God prefers being a friend, lover, devotee or son. However, when Arjuna accepts Krishna as his Guru, he is smiling because he is aware of what will happen.…
 
In the 9th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Arjuna tells Govinda that he will not fight. On hearing these words from Sanjay, Dhritharastra must have been happy to listen to this. However, Arjuna has become a disciple of Krishna rather than his friend, which will take him to the path of enlightenment. Sanjay knew this and understoo…
 
The 8th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness elaborates on the arguments of Arjuna — and his experience in morality. However, he is unable to solve this problem without the help of Lord Krishna — the supreme master. Lalwani explains that academics and intelligence fail at the best of times, and only the Guru can guide the path as it ha…
 
In the 7th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Arjuna asks Krishna saying that he is surrendered to Krishna and wants to advise. Lalwani explains that materialistic desire is the cause of all trouble. Arjun wants to become the disciple of Krishna and asks his Guru to advise him on the actions of the future.…
 
The 6th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness continues on Arjuna's dilemma to fight or not fight. He is unsure whether to conquer them or let them conquer the Pandavas. Arjuna doesn't want to indulge in unnecessary bloodshed. His senses were not controlled, and hence Arjuna was unable to elevate his thought process.…
 
The 4th verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness reveals Arjuna's dilemma. He is worried about how he will ever fire arrows at my grandfather and my teachers worthy of my worship. Arjuna didn't want to fight his elders and those he respected and take pity on the Kauravas.저자 Rajkumar Lalwani
 
In the third verse of chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Krishna tells Arjuna that he does not pay heed to this ignorance. It is time to get rid of these petty weaknesses and fight the war. Krishna addresses Arjuna as Pitaputra as he is a blood relation — Kunti was Vasudev's sister. Krishna doesn't want Arjuna to give up his proper warrior f…
 
The second verse of Chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness Lalwani says that absolute truth comes forth in three phases of understanding. First are devotees who believe in the impersonal form of God. The second believe that God lives in us, and the third are those who believe in Krishna. Krishna doesn’t want Arjuna immersed in sorrow.…
 
This is the first verse of Chapter 2 of Bhagavad Gita for happiness. In the previous verse, Arjuna was against fighting the war. Sanjay tells Dhritarashtra that seeing Arjuna full of sympathy and eyes filled with tears, Mashusudhana — aka Krishna tells him that tears, compassion and sorrow are all signs of ignorance of the real self. This chapter i…
 
The 46th verse of chapter one of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Lalwani explains that Arjuna was sure that he would not fight and had self-surrendered. Sanjay tells Dhritarashtra that Arjuna sits down and is he is overcome with grief. Both Duryodhana and Arjuna had approached Krishan for help before the war. While Duryodhana chose Krishna’s army — Ar…
 
In the 45th verse of chapter one of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Arjuna says that if the Kauravas kill me unarmed, against the norms of the battle rather than fighting with them. However, Arjuna does not think that the opponent is all set for the battle. And it is for his goodness that Arjuna decided not to fight the war.…
 
The 44th verse of chapter one of Bhagavad Gita for happiness begins with Arjuna saying that it is unfortunate that we have undertaken the extreme sin of killing our own kin. Driven by selfish motives, people have killed their fathers, grandfathers, brothers, etc. But Arjuna feels that he is morally compelled and feels this is wrong. And that is why…
 
In this 43rd verse of chapter one of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Arjuna says that he has heard that people destroying family traditions always reside in hell. He talks of personal experiences that his Gurus have told him. He feels that real knowledge comes from teachers or those who already possess factual knowledge. If this is not done, then it l…
 
The 42nd verse of chapter one of Bhagavad Gita for happiness begins with Arjun telling that those who give birth to unwanted and corrupt kids make others suffer. Society as a whole and goodwill of the family is destroyed. As per the eternal religion of Sanatan Dharma, rules are established to help human beings attain Moksha or spiritual freedom. Th…
 
In the 41st verse of chapter one of Bhagavad Gita for happiness, Arjun says that with unwanted children - the unwanted population is created. In such cases, a difficult situation is created for the family as traditions are destroyed. No one is there to perform ceremonies for ancestors as per rules and regulations. If this is not done, ancestors are…
 
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