Saturday, 11 March 2017
Sunday, 26 February 2017
I couldn't imagine that a 22 years old guy.. can get 2 vessel disease in young age.. the only way to save his life is bypass surgery.. that is the most shocking moment in my life after doctor said that.
Actually that is patient's own mistakes.. yes.. that young guy is heavy smoker since 14.. he smokes 2 boxes of cigarettes per day.. almost 48 sticks.
A cigarettes contained thousands of chemicals.. that is the main causes for blood vessels damage in the body...
Saturday, 18 February 2017
Hinduism is the majority religion of India and Nepal, with its teachings reaching as far as Indonesia, Mauritius, Fiji, UAE, Qatar, Sri Lanka and Bangladesh. As a spiritual philosophy, Hinduism concerns itself with the refinement of one’s karma, or moral uprightness, in order to break the cycle of Samsara, the endless repetition of birth, death and reincarnation. Unlike many major religions, Hinduism does not adhere to any strict concept of orthodoxy, and therefore converting to the Hindu faith is as easy as having a willingness to understand its beliefs and engage in its practices.
PART 1 : Becoming a Follower of Hinduism
1.Understand that conversion to Hinduism is all about practice. There is no official conversion process or ceremony for converting to the Hindu faith. To become a follower, one needs only to have the will and the commitment to study the scriptures and abide the proper practices. While Hinduism is a highly traditional religion founded on ritual, it is not exclusive in the sense that one must be formally recognized in order to be a practitioner.
- Hinduism preaches the very principle that there is no need for conversion; the wisdom of the universe is available to all, if only they're willing to seek it.
2. Find a sect that will accept you. Do some research to see if there are any Hindu temples or organizations in your area and find out what the requirements are to join. Many contemporary Hindu sects are happy to take on Western followers and anyone else who is interested in learning Hindu doctrine. Consider whether the beliefs and practices of the sect you’re thinking of joining are in alignment with what you wish to gain from becoming a follower.
- Most people who practice the Hindu religion are born into it, and consider it something of a birthright. There are those that claim that you cannot “convert” to Hinduism; if you were not born Hindu, you never will be. However, this is a somewhat dated position, as Hinduism has become a major world religion and many people flock to learn its ways.
- Two prominent examples of Western sects that have embraced the Hindu religion are the Hare Krishnas and the school of Transcendental Meditation.
3. Involve yourself in ritual worship. Once you become part of a Hindu temple or organization, you will be expected to participate in puja, or ritual worship. Puja ceremonies are most often composed of many different symbolic actions, such as cleansing idols representing Hindu deities, making offerings and recitation of spiritual scriptures. Taking part in puja will help you understand more about Hindu rituals and their religious significance.
- In addition to its role as a communal practice, puja is considered a highly individual devotion, and a good deal of prayer and offerings are performed from the privacy of one’s home.
4. Practice yoga and meditation. Learn the proper asanas, or meditative yoga motions, to supplement prayer and ritual offerings. In the Hindu religion, meditation can be performed either from a resting position, as it done conventionally, or through the practice of yoga, which is essentially a form of moving meditation. Traditionally, yoga involves transitioning through a series of strenuous postures that serve to purify the body and make the mind and spirit receptive to the blessings of enlightenment.
- Though it’s become a trendy form of exercise in the West, the practice of yoga is considered an integral part of of the spiritual duties of the Hindu follower.
- Yoga requires you to be supple, which promotes proper breath control and circulation, strengthening your body and enhancing your ability to focus.
5. Commit to improving your karma. Seek to live a good live, to be mindful of the suffering of the world, to show kindness to others and to implement the wisdom of the Vedas, or classical scriptures. Karma is a tenant central to Hindu philosophy and lies at the heart of all human interaction. It is effectively an inventory of one’s moral character, and through the cultivation of pure karma comes the possibility of freeing oneself from the cycle of reincarnation.
- Karma can be understood as a sort of meter—if your karma is bad, or low, you will be visited by hardship and injustice, even in your subsequent lives. But if your karma meter is full, if you’ve always acted with good intentions and devoted yourself to lessening the suffering in the world, you stand a chance of attaining liberation and thus being freed from Samsara.
PART 2: Connecting with the Hindu Community
1. Become a member of a temple. See if there are any Hindu temples or community centers where you live that would allow you to join their congregation. The widespread acceptance of the major world religions has made finding places of worship in unlikely locations more common. As a member of a temple, you will be guided through puja and be given advice on yoga meditation and understanding the Vedas (scriptures), which will help you on your spiritual journey.
- Unfortunately, it is still somewhat common for Westerners and those of other religious foundations to be rejected from practicing Hinduism in a formal capacity. If this happens to you, keep looking until you find a temple that will accept you, or continue your study and worship on your own.
2. Take part in ritual practices. Learn about different ritual activities from the leaders of your temple or community and incorporate them into your practice. In addition to puja and yoga, there are many other rituals that encompass important aspects of Hinduism. While most of these are spiritual in nature and center around paying tribute to divinity, others are more personal and practical, and function almost as good-luck rituals or reminders of the need to excel in your station of life.
- Puja is the most commonplace form of ritual in Hinduism, and is usually performed every day. Other important rituals for the Hindu follower to observe include making offerings and sacrifices (symbolic in meaning) to the various deities of the pantheon, decorating the body with markings that represent spiritual aims and sitting in meditation of the truths of the Vedas.
- Other more sophisticated rituals, collectively identified as a yajna, require the oversight of qualified holy men and typically entail systematic group offerings and blessings. These rituals are more akin to what you might expect to find in churches where Abrahamic religions are practiced. If you belong to a Hindu temple or spiritual community, a yajna is likely to be conducted by the group's most prominent leaders.
3. Attend Hindu celebrations and festivals.
Hindu festivals are based around the seasons and usually commemorate or symbolize important events in Hindu theology. Some of these celebrations, such as Makar Sankranti, require visiting cultural landmarks like the Ganges river, but many holy events can be honored anywhere with prayers and offerings particular to the day. In becoming immersed in the Hindu religion, make an effort to learn the significance marking these occasions and take part in observing them.
- Among the most venerated annual Hindu festivities are Holi, a celebration of springtime and rebirth occurring the day after the full moon in early March; Diwali, the "row of lights" ceremony that commemorates the end of the Vikram calendar; and Mahashivaratri, a birthday celebration for Shiva, one of the three highest deities in the Hindu religion.
- The majority of Hindu celebrations are scheduled by the Vikram calendar, which follows a lunar progression, and fall on notable days of the moon cycle.
4. Undertake a spiritual pilgrimage. If you have fully committed yourself to following the Hindu religion, you might plan a pilgrimage to visit holy sites in India and its outlying regions and pay your respects. Embarking on a pilgrimage will offer you a rare opportunity to see the shrines of deities and saints, refocus your spiritual devotion and purify yourself of sins and impurities. Pilgrimages are time-consuming and expensive undertakings and may not be feasible for all practitioners, but they are venerated tradition in Hinduism nonetheless.
- Some of the most famous sites for pilgrimages include the “big four” Indian towns Puri, Rameshwaram, Dwarka and Badrinath, as well as Nepalese stops like the Pashupatinath Temple.
- A small percentage of larger Hindu organizations that are funded by local communities may offer all-expense-paid group pilgrimage opportunities for those who could not otherwise afford them. Check and see if your temple or organization is one of these.
PART 3: Understanding Hindu Beliefs
1. Accept your differences. If you come from a place with vastly different religious background, not all Hindu beliefs and precepts will make sense to you at first. You may also encounter some opposition to your becoming a follower of the religion if you were not born into it. Be patient with these differences and try to see beyond them. You have a right to pursue your own spiritual path, and nothing should hold you back once you have decided to devote yourself to the Hindu religion.
- Much of the cultural exclusion of Hinduism stems from the Indian caste system, in which people are born into certain social classes from which they can neither raise or lower themselves. Because non-Indians are outside of the sacred caste, they are also thought to be necessarily outside of Hindu spirituality.
- If you cannot find a temple or group to join and are forced to continue your practice from home, don’t despair. There are many modern gurus who are willing to share their teachings with followers through recorded content like books and audio recordings, and communal interaction can be found through chat rooms and international conventions.
2. Recognize the dharma. Dharma is a complex term with several different interpretations, referring to the natural order of the universe, the “right way of living” or the comprehensive teachings of the deities. These notions form the fundamental principles of Hinduism. Even though you may not understand their meaning or application right away, strive to extract as much practical wisdom as you can from the scriptures you study. As you progress in your practice, the connectivity of these concepts will open up to you.
3. Know the significance of karma. Be mindful of the notion of karma at all times and consider how your actions influence your own morality as well as the well-being of others. Your karma should be at the center of every decision you make. Auditing your actions brings you closer to realizing moksha, or spiritual liberation, but it also ensures that you’re making the right choices at any given time.
- Karma is more complex than simply penalty or reward for your actions. It is a common thread that runs through consecutive rebirths. Introspection of one’s karmic state creates a kind of feedback system for evaluating the goodness of one’s lives.
- Bad karma is thought to follow an individual through their different lifetimes, accounting for the seemingly random nature of misfortune in the world.
4. Strive for spiritual liberation. Meditate often on salvation and the means to attain it. The ultimate purpose of any religion is to transcend the struggle of human existence and come to actualize the divine aspects of the self. This can be achieved through a focused approach to spiritual learning. Try to apply the wisdom that you gain to your everyday life. You’ll find that through enlightened consciousness, the quality of your own life will improve, which will allow you to positively affect the lives of the people around you.
- Moksha can simultaneously be understood as a literal spiritual “breakthrough” after which the mysteries of existence seem to dissolve, or as a purposefully maintained state that recognizes the need for compassion, selflessness and acceptance.
As per the statistics produced by World Health organisation, around 5 million human lose their lives because of the aftermaths of consumption of Tobacco and Cigarettes. On further assessment, it was concluded that every one person dies in every six seconds which can be interfered with if usage of Tobacco and akin produce is put to an halt.
Smoking contaminates and afflicts its user and if in case a person got hold of it continuously for 5 years or more then there is high probability that the practice may result into bronchitis and other cough problems. Although, we have brought a solution to this severe, life-taking problem. Here is the recipe of a drink mixture that can make one’s lungs clean and unstained within few days.
Mentioned further are Ingredients required for the recipe:
1. Clean and Chopped onion – 400 gram
2. Turmeric – 2 teaspoons
3. Water – 1 liter
4. Brown sugar – 400 gram
5. Ginger root – 1 small piece
How to make:
Fill a utensil with water and boil it after adding brown sugar to it. Then Add ginger root and onion. And thereafter add some grated ginger and turmeric finally. Decrease the temperature when mixture starts boiling. Leave it for cooling and then keep it in the refrigerator.
How to use:
This has to be consumed before the breakfast every morning and in the night, 2 hours after having dinner. In addition to this, some exercises can be done for better results. Try to take bath with hot water but don’t bath for more than 20 minutes. It will also be good for lungs if eucalyptus is inhaled.
Tell our children that Conversion is sinful.
Currently I believe we must put aside our differences among Hindus of different teachings.Unite together to inform our youngsters about the sin of converting from the birth religion. This must be the utmost duty of every Hindus.
According Hinduism, conversion is sin.
1.Converting from the religion of birth is sin because during the birth, the God made the choice. The God decided us to be born to a particular parent of particular faith. Since we cannot change our parents so do the religion of birth. It is God's will.
2.’En matham shanmatham ' not 'emmatham samatham
Religion is just a path to reach out the supreme God. There is One God, But if Hindus think any religion is fine,It is WRONG .This is the reason many converted without realizing /feeling guilty . We need to relook into it deeper. It supposed to be ' en matham shanmatham ' not 'emmatham samatham', our Hindus confused with this two phrases. Shanmatham refers to the main 6 religion namely saivam, vainavam, Shaktha, ganapathiyum, kaumara and Saumaram. Other than these not in Hinduism fold. People misunderstood with emmatham samatham, converting as they like.
3. Parents need to tell to their youngs.
How many parents how tell conversion is sin? How many of our elders had told that? How many Hindu temple or Organizations have educated on conversion is sin? The answer is no.
Wake up now. Awake your Hindu friends now
Thursday, 16 February 2017
There is so many types of phobia but no one realised that there few millions of people having this type of phobia.. if you not believe.. u can test by your own self.. see the picture above or ask anyone to see the picture more than 5 second.. if they can't see means.. they got trypophobia
The Scientific Reason Behind The 'Ketuk Ketampi' Punishment
Remember the ‘good’ old school punishments - holding the earlobes with arms crossed over your chest, bend the knees to sit and then stand repeated times until your teacher ask you to stop!
In Malaysia, it’s known as ‘Ketuk Ketampi!’
Ever thought why the school teachers would give this unique punishment? There is a reason behind it!
This form of punishment has been in practice for centuries and was given to the students who were weak in their studies.
Talking about the logic behind this punishment, it is very interesting to know that this particular posture increases the blood flow to the memory cells in brain.
It also synchronises both sides of the brain to improve neural function. It stimulates neural pathways via acupressure points in the earlobe, sharpens intelligence. This helps those with autism, asperger’s syndrome, learning difficulties and behavioural problems.
This is the ancient method of increasing memory power and the Europeans are now using this very diligently. They are recommending this posture or exercise to treat many cases.