Category archive: Sikh Dharma Technology

Sadhana Jewels

  “Guru Nanak said it so clearly. He said it very simply, “Amrit Velaa Sach naa-oo, vadi-aa-ee veechar.” (In the ambrosial hours before the dawn chant the True Name and reflect deeply upon His greatness.) Now people say, “Why ambrosial hour?” Ray of the sun hits the earth sixty degrees, and in the
Yoga Festival – French countryside – 8/2015 – Morning Sadhana

Mujer Amada

–Por Siri Singh Sahib Bhai Sahib Harbhajan Singh Khalsa Yogiji The Beloved is One who has achieved the radiance of Light of the Infinite, like the bursting sun. The Beloved is the essence of totality and creativity of all that which we call Godhood. In essence, the Beloved reaches the excellence of Excellence
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The Power of an Akhand Path

Akhand Paths are the continual recitation of the entire Siri Guru Granth Sahib, which normally takes 72 hours of nonstop reading. Many Gurdwaras around the world practice these Akhand Paths regularly.  In India large Gurdwaras may have many Akhand Paths happening in various rooms simultaneously dedicated to specific families, individuals or community spiritual requests.
akhandpath-600

JEE-A JANT SUPRASANN BHA-AY – A Prosperity Shabad That Brings Relief From Debts

jeea jant suprasann bhe dhekhi prabh parataap || karaj autaariaa satiguroo kar aahar aap ||1|| All beings and creatures are totally pleased, gazing on God's glorious radiance. The True Guru has paid off my debt; He Himself did it. ||1|| khaat kharachat nibahat rahai gur sabadh akhoot || pooran bhe'ee samagaree kabahoo nahee
Debt relief

Thoughts from the Heart on Tithing

Virtually every spiritual tradition teaches that 10% of our income belongs to God and that we give it to God through our spiritual source, which in Sikh Dharma is Das Vandh. Das Vandh means “the tenth part” and represents both the concept and the means given us by the Siri Singh Sahib (Yogi Bhajan) to
tithing 10%

Cuál es la diferencia entre el Shabad Guru, el Siri Guru Granth Sahib y el Gurbani?

El Siri Guru Granth Sahib es una colección específica de shabads (poemas) compilados por el Quinto Guru, Guru Arjan en 1604, con algunos shabads añadidos por el décimo y último Guru Sikh, Guru Gobind Singh. Comienza con el Japji escrito por Guru Nanak e incluye escritos de los primeros cinco Gurus Sikh y el Noveno Guru, Guru Teg
woman-reading-from-the-guru