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Showing posts from October 21, 2018

Mangal Mantra for Manglik in Hindu Religion for Both Men and Women

The mangal mantra for manglik people is highly beneficial. The mantra should be chanted on every Tuesday 108 times and the count should be kept on a Rudraksha mala. Below is the Mangal Mantra for Manglik and brief idea on how to chant the mantra as per Hindu religion. The mantra and puja can be chanted by both men and women. Mangal Mantra for Manglik अं अंगारकाय शुचिकराय नमः Aam Angarakaya Shuchikaraya Namah How Manglik People should Chant the Mangal Mantra? Wake up before sunrise on Tuesday. Clean the house. On the previous day, remove all junk from house. This attracts negative forces. Take bath and wear red color clothes. Offer prayer to Ganesha in mind. Take a kalash and fill water. Put red color flowers and lal chandan in it. Close the lamp using mango leaves and coconut. Light a lamp using mustard oil (any reddish color oil). One wick is preferred. Offer lal chandan and apply some on forehead. Offer red color flowers. Offer Sindoor. Light campho

Karna Using Nagastra On Arjuna - Story of Krishna Pressing Chariot Down in the Mahabharata War

On the 16th day of Kurukshetra war in the Mahabharata, Karna aims the dangerous Nagastra at Arjuna. If the arrow were to hit Arjuna, then death is certain. Karna aims the Nagastra at the head of Arjuna and releases it. However, Bhagavan Sri Krishna, who is Arjuna’s charioteer, presses the chariot down with His toe, and the chariot goes down a few inches. The arrow misses its target and knocks off Arjuna’s headgear. Thus, Krishna’s timely interference saves Arjuna’s life. As per some versions of the Mahabharat, when Krishna presses down the chariot, the vehicle gets stuck in the mud. Sri Krishna gets down from his chariot and goes down on His knees, puts His shoulder to the wheel, and lifts up the chariot. As per these versions, Karna aims arrows at Sri Krishna but nothing happens. The story if found in the Chapter XC of Karna Parva.

Meaning of Yamuna – What does the word Yamuna mean?

Yamuna is one of the holy rivers in Hinduism. But what does the word Yamuna mean? Meaning of the term Yamuna is ‘twin’. In Rig Veda, Yamuna is worshipped as Yami, the twin sister of Yama, the God of Death. As per Puranas, Yamuna is the daughter of Surya, the sun god, and Samjna, the daughter of the divine architect Vishwakarma. Curse of Surya and Yamuna As per Markandeya Purana, Surya approached Samjna, she being unable to tolerate her brilliance closed her eyes in fear. Surya saw this as an insult and cursed her to give birth to a River. This is the River Yamuna. Some Facts About Yamuna Yamuna is the right bank tributary of Ganga River. It rises at Yamunotri Glacier situated at the western slope of Bandarpoonch (Bandarpunch). The Yamuna flows towards the south upto Agra and farther down towards the southeast direction till it joins the Ganga at Prayagraj (formerly known as Allahabad). Chambal, Sind, Betwa and Ken are its important tributaries and join it

Ravana Shaking Mount Kailash – The Story

Mount Kailash is the abode of Lord Shiva. There is story in Hindu Puranas, which narrates Ravana shaking the Mount Kailash. Ravana was arrogant and proud of his physical strength. He wanted to show off his powers. To impress Shiva, he once attempted to shake the Kailash Mountain. Shiva to quell the arrogance of Ravana simply placed his toe on the mountain. Ravana’s forearm was crushed in the attempt and he let out a huge cry. As he let out a huge scream, he got the name Ravana – one who screams. Ravana used all his strength but could not remove his hands from under the Holy Mountain. To remove his fingers and escape from the pain and impending death, Ravana sang the Shiva Tandava Stotram. Pleased with the Stotram, Shiva saved Ravana and blessed him with the Chandrahas, a powerful weapon.

Patanjali Quotes - A Collection of Teachings from Yoga Sutras of Sage Patanjali

Memory is the recollection of an experienced condition. Through practice and dispassion arises restraint. Tireless endeavor is the constant effort to restrain the modifications of the mind. When the object to be gained is sufficiently valued, and the efforts towards its attainment are persistently followed without intermission, then the steadiness of the mind is secured. Non-attachment is freedom from longing for all objects of desire, either earthly or traditional, either here or hereafter. The consummation of this non-attachment results in an exact knowledge of the spiritual man when liberated from the qualities or gunas.  (Yoga Sutra Samadhi Pada 11 to 16) The peace of the chitta (or mind) can be brought about through the practice of sympathy, tenderness, steadiness of purpose, and dispassion in regard to pleasure or pain, or towards all forms of good or evil. The peace of the chitta is also brought about by the regulation of the prana or life brea