The Julian calendar, a reform of the Roman calendar, was introduced by Julius Caesar in 46 BC, and came into force in 45 BC (709 ab urbe condita). It was chosen after consultation with the astronomer Sosigenes of Alexandria and was probably designed to approximate the tropical year, known at least since Hipparchus. It has a regular year of 365 days divided into 12 months, and a leap day is added to February every four years. Hence the Julian year is on average 365.25 days long.

The Julian calendar remained in use into the 20th century in some countries as a national calendar, but it has generally been replaced by the modern Gregorian calendar. It is still used by the Berber people of North Africa, on Mount Athos, and by many national Orthodox churches. Orthodox Churches no longer using the Julian calendar typically use the Revised Julian calendar rather than the Gregorian calendar. Read More: > HERE <


The Gregorian calendar is the internationally accepted civil calendar. It was introduced by Pope Gregory XIII, after whom the calendar was named, by a decree signed on 24 February 1582, a papal bull known by its opening words Inter gravissimas. The reformed calendar was adopted later that year by a handful of countries, with other countries adopting it over the following centuries.

The Gregorian calendar reform contained two parts, a reform of the Julian calendar as used up to Pope Gregory’s time, together with a reform of the lunar cycle used by the Church along with the Julian calendar for calculating dates of Easter. The reform was a modification of a proposal made by the Calabrian doctor Aloysius Lilius (or Lilio).[4] Lilius‘ proposal included reducing the number of leap years in four centuries from 100 to 97, by making 3 out of 4 centurial years common instead of leap years: this part of the proposal had been suggested before, e.g. by Pietro Pitati. Lilio also produced an original and practical scheme for adjusting the epacts of the moon for completing the calculation of Easter dates, solving a longstanding difficulty that had faced proposers of calendar reform. Read More: > HERE <


The Hindu calendar used in ancient times has undergone many changes in the process of regionalization, and today there are several regional Indian calendars, as well as an Indian national calendar.

Most of these calendars are inherited from a system first enunciated in Vedanga Jyotisha of Lagadha, a late BCE adjunct to the Vedas, standardized in the Surya Siddhanta (3rd century CE) and subsequently reformed by astronomers such as Aryabhata (499 CE), Varahamihira (6th c. CE), and Bhaskara (12th c. CE). There are differences and regional variations abound in these computations, but the following is a general overview of Hindu lunisolar calendar. 

Yoga: First one computes the angular distance along the ecliptic of each object, taking the ecliptic to start at Mesha or Aries (MeshÄdi, as defined above): this is called the longitude of that object. The longitude of the sun and the longitude of the moon are added, and normalized to a value ranging between 0° to 360° (if greater than 360, one subtracts 360). This sum is divided into 27 parts. Each part will now equal 800′ (where ‚ is the symbol of the arcminute which means 1/60 of a degree). These parts are called the yogas.  Read More: > HERE <


Solar Calender: > HERE <

Lunar Calender: > HERE <

Veda, Vedic Science´s , Panchangam: > HERE <


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ALL India conference Dehli 7-8 Oct

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Rasayan, a Sanskrit word (with literal meaning: Path (ayana) of the Juice (rasa), or Elixir vitae), is used to describe chemistry and alchemy, and chemistry is generally called Rasayan Shastra in Sanskrit,Nepali, Marathi, Hindi, Kannada and several other languages. Ancient rasayan texts center around the use of prepared forms of mercury (see samskaras), as do occidental alchemical texts. However, there is also ample mention of the preparation of medical tinctures in the ancient science of rasayan; rasayan is in fact a part of Ayurveda. Read more: > HERE <

Concept of Rasayana Therapy

Rasayana Tantra is one of the eight major divisions of Astang Ayurveda. In Ayurveda, one of the major methods of presentation of positive health has been described i.e. Rasayana.

Sushruta has defined a healthy man as one who has:-

• Equilibrium of the Doshas Sama dosha.

• Normal functioning of Agni Sama Agni

• Normal condition of 7 Dhatus Sam Dhatu

• Normal Excretion of waste products Sam Malkriya.

Beside this Atma (Soul), the Indriyas or sense organs and Mana or mind should be happy and cheerful Prasanatamendriya Mana (Su.Su.15/15). The current modern definition of health is also same “Health is a state of complete physical, mental and social well being and not merely absence of disease. (W.H.O.)

Healthy state of mind and body can be achieved by Rasayana Therapy or Rejuvenation Therapy

Rasayana Stands as an answer to solve the problem of healthful longevity including mental development and resistance against disease. That is why; Rasayanatherapy has been included as one of the eight major divisions of Ashtang Ayurveda. Rasayana Chikitsa or rejuvenation therapy helps to promote and preserve health and longevity in the healthy, and to Cure disease in sick. We all want to look forever young and increase our life span by staying healthy, Rasayans or vitalizers, as they are called, do exactly the same. They replenish the vital fluids of our body, thus keeping us away from diseases. Rasayana refers to the nutrition and its transportation in the body. Such a state of improved nutrition is claimed to lead to a series of secondary attributes like longevity, immunity against diseases, mental competence and delaying of aging.

Rasayana is actually that which increases the essence of each Dhatu, starting from Rasa. Taking Rasayana is helpful to increase the immunity of person to keep him away from diseases. The person become healthy and strong .Literally the term Rasayana refers to the means of obtaining the optimum nourishment to the Dhatu.

Meaning of Rasayana

The word Rasayana is composed of two words Ras + Ayan. The means by which one gets the excellence of Rasa (The nourishing fluid which is produced immediately after digestion) is known as Rasayana. Apart from the excellence of Rasa, the individual is endowed with Psychic excellence like sharp memory, by virtue of rejuvenation therapy. The term Rasayana connotes a specific meaning. Drugs, diet and regimens which promote longevity by delaying aging and preventing diseases are called Rasayana. The term Rasa has different connotation. In the present context, it means the body fluid which is responsible for nourishment of entire physique. Impairment of circulation of this body fluid results in diseases and decay. This body fluid of good quality should not only be present in adequate quantity, but also it should be able to permeate (circulate) throughout the various cells of the body to provide the type of nourishment they need.

Rasayana is a specialized type of treatment influencing the fundamental aspect of body viz. Dhatus, Agni and Srotansi and ojus etc. Rasayana Chikitsa boosts theojus and immune system. The adjective Ojaswiis used to describe those people who keep good health in all seasons and all stages of life. It is like obtaining a high rank in a physical or mental fitness. Ojus gives a bright look, sharp memory, high performance and every expected pleasure.

Historic Consideration of Rasayana

Rasayana therapy is as old as the Vedas because many references on Rasayana therapy are available in the Atharva Veda (atharvaveda 8/7/4). Extensive descriptions of divine Rasayana agents like Soma are available in classics. References about Achara Rasayna and Sadvrita are also available in the vedic texts similar to Charakadescription (Rig-Veda 5/1/7 and Atharvaveda 16/2/2)

Besides extensive references is available regarding the superiority of certain other common Rasayana drugs like Pippali, Jivanti and Punarnava etc. Similarly a concept of Ajasrika Rasayana also appears in vedic literature.

Vedas have seriously considered the problems of aging and its delaying. It has been the cherished wish of human race to achieve long life and to live at least 100 years in perfect health. “Jivema Sharadah Shatam” (Rigveda 10/39/8).

Probably all these ideas at a later stage necessitated the development of a full-fledged clinical discipline like Rasayana therapy to deal with the problem of aging, its delaying.

vaidya adwait tripathi

…my beloved grandfather who was also great vaidya . ( Ayurvedic doctor ) had open ayurveda college in 1970´s then then he moved to noida near to delhi on speical invitation of his holiness maharishi ji and worked 20yrs in maharishi Ayurveda.

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Paracelsus (born Phillip von Hohenheim, 11 November or 17 December 1493 in Einsiedeln, Switzerland – 24 September 1541 in Salzburg, Austria) was a Renaissance physician, botanist, alchemist, astrologer, and general occultist. Born Phillip von Hohenheim, he later took up the name Theophrastus Philippus Aureolus Bombastus von Hohenheim, and still later took the title Paracelsus, meaning „equal to or greater than Celsus“, a Roman encyclopedist, Aulus Cornelius Celsus from the first century known for his tract on medicine.He is also credited for giving zinc its name, calling it zincum and is regarded as the first systematic botanist



Paracelsus was born Theophrastus Bombastus von Hohenheim.

He was a contemporary of Martin Luther and > Nicolaus Copernicus <.  He adopted his pseudonym based on his assertion that he was a better physician than Celsus, the first century C.E. Roman author on medicine acclaimed in Renaissance Europe (he was „Para-Celsus,“ or beyond Celsus).

His self-promotion as „The Most Highly Experienced and Illustrious Physician … “ has given us the word „bombastic,“ derived from his birth name.

Paracelsus gained his early medical knowledge from his father, who was a physician. He followed this education with formal medical training at the University of Ferrara in Italy. Finding his formal training disappointing, Paracelsus embarked on a life of travel and study combined with medical practice. According to Paracelsus, he collected medical knowledge anywhere he could find it without regard to academic authority.

He acknowledged his consultations with peasants, barbers, chemists, old women, quacks, and magicians. Paracelsus developed his notions of disease and treatment away from any established medical faculty and promoted the idea that academic medical training had reached a state deeply in need of reform.

Paracelsus believed in the four „Aristotelian“ elements of earth, air, fire, and water. His medical theory was based on the notion that earth is the fundamental element of existence for humans and other living things. Paracelsus believed that earth generated all living things under the rule of three „principles“: salt, sulfur, and mercury. He therefore believed these substances to be very potent as chemical reactants, as poisons, and as medical treatments. Read More about Aristoteles: >HERE <



Mahabhutas in Sangita-Sastra

With Special Reference to Yoga and Ayurveda

Prem Lata Sharma

The five elements have been said here to be the manifestation of Siva, the Supreme Being.

An enquiry into the role of Mahabhutas in Music is essentially a quest for the relationship between the ‚outer‘, ‚inner‘, and what is beyond the two. Roughly, the human organism is the ‚inner‘, whatever is outside the body is the ‚outer‘ and both are closely interrelated. 

That which permeates both of them and is yet intangible is beyond them. In understanding the ‚inner‘, both Yoga, and, Ayurveda have made a deep study of the psycho-physical centres in the human body as well as the physiological structure of the body in terms of the Mahabhutas.

The unity of the ‚inner‘ and the ‚outer‘ has been established by expounding that the sense-organs, their objects and their functions are all manifestations of the Mah¡bh£tas. The following passage from Sa´g¢ta-Ratn¡kara makes this very clear.

The Sangita-Ratnakara (1.2.56c-71b) describes the structure and functions of the human body in terms of the five Mahabhutas as follows: >>> H E R E <<<

RAJA DEEKSHITHAR: ( http://rajadeekshithar.com/ )

…“ Education: Proposed PhD on the Panca Mahabhuta or Primordial Elements in Indian Traditions under Professor Dr.Ria Kloppenborg of the Department for Religious Studies, Faculty of Theology of the University of Utrecht in The Netherlands. This PhD could not be completed because of the untimely passing away of Professor Kloppenborg (2002-2004)…“


“ The mahabhutas in cidambaram and ancient temples „


MahÄbhūta is Sanskrit and PÄli for „great element.“ In Hinduism, the five „great“ or „gross“ elements are ether, air, fire, water and earth. In Buddhism, the „four great elements“ (Pali: cattÄro mahÄbhūtÄni) are earth, water, fire and air.

In Hinduism’s sacred literature, the „great“ or „gross“ elements (mahÄbhūta) are fivefold: space (or „ether“), air, fire, water and earth.

For instance, the TaittirÄya Upaniṣad describes the five „sheaths“ of a person (Sanskrit: puruṣa), starting with the grossest level of the five evolving great elements:

From this very self (Ätman) did space come into being; from space, air; from air, fire; from fire, the waters, from the waters, the earth; from the earth, plants; from plants, food; and from food, man…. Different from and lying within this man formed from the essence of food is the self (Ätman) consisting of lifebreath…. Different from and lying within this self consisting of breath is the self (Ätman) consisting of mind…. Different from and lying within this self consisting of mind is the self (Ätman) consisting of perception…. Different from and lying within this self consisting of perception is the self (Ätman) consisting of bliss….

In Buddhism, the four Great Elements (Pali: cattÄro mahÄbhūtÄni) are earth, water, fire and air. MahÄbhūta is generally synonymous with catudhÄtu, which is PÄli for the „Four Elements.“ In early Buddhism, the Four Elements are a basis for understanding and for liberating oneself from suffering. They are categories used to relate to the sensible physical world, and are conceived of not as substances, but as sensorial qualities.

In the Pali canon, the most basic elements are usually identified as four in number but, on occasion, a fifth and, to an even lesser extent, a sixth element may be also be identified.

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Rabindranath Tagore






Visva Bharati University, Santiniketan (বিশ্বভারতী বিশ্ববিদ্যালয়) is a Central University for research and teaching in India, located in the twin town of Santiniketan and Sriniketan Indian state of West Bengal. It was founded by Rabindranath Tagore who called it Visva Bharati, which means the communion of the world with India. In its initial years Tagore expressed his dissatisfaction with the word ‚university‘, since university translates to Vishva-Vidyalaya, which is smaller in scope than Visva Bharati. Until independence it was a college. Soon after independence, in 1951 the institution was given the status of a university, and was renamed Visva Bharati University.

The origins of the university date back to 1863 when Maharshi Debendranath Tagore, himself the zamindar of Silaidaha in East Bengal, bought a tract of land from the zamindar of Raipur, which was a neighbouring village not too far from present day Santiniketan and set up an ashram at the spot that has now come to be called chatim tala at the heart of the town. The ashram was initially called Brahmacharya Ashram, which was later renamed Brahmacharya Vidyalaya. It was established with a view to encourage people from all walks of life to come to the spot and meditate. In 1901 his youngest son Rabindranath Tagore established a co-educational school inside the premises of the ashram. Read More  > here <


Project Description

The > Vishwabharati Trust < is located at Anavatti, a rural area belonging to Karnataka,India. The place is about 500 kms from Bangalore, well connected by road, amidst beautiful Malnad greenary.

The Vishwabharati Trust was started on 6 th October, 1997 to provide education to poor and physically handicapped children. The trust is presently running a school and 140 deserving children are now studying.

The main objectives of the Vishwabharati Trust are as follows:

1. To make the children self dependent.

2. To make the children aware of our rich culture and heritage.

3. To develop fine and strong character.

4. To develop the children in sports and extra curricular activities

Organization Description


To establish and maintain educational institutions from pre-primary to post graduation level, including professional, technical, vocational and training institutes of any kind and moral training for the benefit of the public in rural community particularly.

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mahagauri moon as goddess in jyothish


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Die ÖAG ist nach Vereinsstatuten definiert und verfolgt ausschließlich gemeinnützige Zwecke. Der Vereinszweck wird durch wissenschaftliche Forschung, Unterricht und Bildung sowie Information der Öffentlichkeit verwirklicht.


1908. Am 24. September 1908 um 20:10 Uhr Ortszeit (19:04:32 GMT) wird in Wien XIX die „Astrologische Gesellschaft“ gegründet. Der Zeitpunkt ist bewusst gewählt. Die Konstellationen des Gründungshoroskopes dennoch schwierig. Ein Planet noch gar nicht entdeckt. Wenig deutet daraufhin, dass hier geboren wird, was einst die älteste astrologische Vereinigung der Welt werden soll. (zum Gründungshoroskop)

Der Zweck des Vereins ist, „das wissenschaftliche Studium der Astrologie in Österreich zu fördern und den Nutzen der astrologischen Wissenschaft der Gesamtheit zu erweisen. Hiebei soll jede mißbräuchliche Anwendung astrologischer Kenntnisse, insbesondere deren gewerbsmäßige Ausbeutung, vermieden und bekämpft werden.“

Gründungsvater ist der Wiener Schauspieler Karl Brandler-Pracht, der 1905 unter dem Titel „Mathematisch instruktives Lehrbuch der Astrologie“ das erste (!) astrologische Lehrbuch in deutscher Sprache veröffentlicht – und damit den Grundstock für die ÖAG-Bibliothek legt. Zuvor hat es lediglich Lehrbücher auf Latein und mehr oder minder unverständliche Übersetzungen antiker Texte gegeben.

Erster Präsident der Gesellschaft wird jedoch nicht Brandler-Pracht, sondern dem kaiserlichen Wien geziemend ein Adeliger, Hofrat Alexander von Sauer-Csáky. Vizepräsidentin wird Baronin Helene Hamar.

> V O R T R Ä G E <

Am 24. Oktober 1908 findet um 20 Uhr der erste öffentliche Vortrag statt. Im „Vortragssaale des Wissenschaftlichen Klubs“im Wiener Ingenieur- und Architektenverein in der Eschenbachgasse 9, Wien I. Der Titel lautet: „Die versunkene Atlantis im Lichte der modernen Wissenschaft“. Vortragender ist Julius Nestler, Professor aus Prag. Am darauffolgenden Tag referiert er am selben Ort um 19 Uhr „Zur Geschichte der Astrologe“.

Übrigens wurde die Gründung des Vereins bereits am 20. August 1908 polizeilich genehmigt.

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Tamil panchangam, Telugu Panchangam, Kannada Panchangam, Gujarati Panchangam, Marathi Panchangam, Hindi Panchangam, Benglai Panchangam or whatever panchangam you call it. Panchangam means five attributes of Hindu calendar day that is Tithi, Vaar, Nakshatra, Yoga, and Karana.

It is the official astrological calendar of practicing Hindus. It forecasts celestial phenomena such as solar eclipses as well as more mundane occurrences. The study of Panchangam involves understanding Rasi phala, the impact of the signs of the zodiac on the individual. Astrologers consult the Panchangam to set dates for weddings, corporate mergers, and other worldly activities.

These panchangam elements are same across all panchangam — Tamil panchangam, Telugu panchangam, Malayalam panchangam, and Hindi, Gujarati, Marathi, Punjabi, and other panchangam. What is different is how they threat their months/year. Solar months and their starting rules and luni-solar moths. Tamil, Malayalam, Bengali uses solar months and the rules on how month start is determined is different, but rest of information remains same. Panchangam is important part of the Hindu Calendar.

The word panchang is derived from the Sanskrit panchangam (pancha, five; anga, limb), which refers to the five limbs of the calendar: Vaara, Month and Tithi, Nakshatra, yoga, karana. The panchangam may also includes details about Rahu kalam, Yamagandam, Gulika Kalam, Durmuhurtham, Varjyam, Lagna Pravesh tables, daily planetory transists, and other information. The panchangam presented on this website contains enough information for people following different panchangam and they are available for diffferent places in the world.

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“The vastu-purusha-mandala represents the manifest form of the Cosmic Being; upon which the temple is built and in whom the temple rests. The temple is situated in Him, comes from Him, and is a manifestation of Him. The vastu-purusha-mandala is both the body of the Cosmic Being and a bodily device by which those who have the requisite knowledge attain the best results in temple building.” (Stella Kramrisch,; The Hindu Temple, Vol. I)

Vastu Shastra (vÄstu śÄstra, also Vastu Veda, „science of construction“, „architecture“) is a traditional Hindu system of design based on directional alignments. It is primarily applied in Hindu architecture, especially for Hindu temples, although it covers other applications, including poetry, dance, sculpture, etc. The foundation of Vastu is traditionally ascribed to the mythical sage Mamuni Mayan.

Manasara and Mayamata are the standard texts on Vastu Shastra, and they codify the theoretical aspects of all types of constructions; but specifically of temple construction. These texts deal with the whole range of architectural science including topics such as soil testing techniques, orientation, measures and proportion, divination, astrology and ceremonies associated with the construction of buildings.

The ancient Indian text Mayamata, written thousands of years ago, describes Vastu Sastra – the science of ancient Indian architecture. Hindu mythology explains the history of how it all started.

Vastu Sastra is both a science and art and its purpose is to make a human habitation not only a thing of beauty and strength but also make it give delight and affluence to the inhabitants in the long run.

Vastu Sastra, apart from being the science of architecture, can also be called the science of energies. The cosmic energies are converted into material benefits for the residents of the Vaastu-based structure and in a way, Einstein’s Theory e=mc2 is reflected in this ancient science. It converts living spaces to an order that sets an equation between the cosmic energies and the people living in the building to ensure physical, spiritual and material well-being. Vaastu creates a rhythm and balance in a building or a layout of a town to ensure a qualitatively better life for the residents.

Although deeply concerned with the Panchamahabhootas or the five primary elements of Nature viz., earth, water, fire, wind and space, and their balancing, it takes into cognizance the various other known and unknown cosmic energies. We understand these energies and try to harness their good influences on human life by a methodical placement of doors and windows, rooms, hearths and ovens, water bodies, open space in and around a building etc.

Experiment, observation and inference were the main criteria of arriving at the truth. However, the additional tool that a wise scholoar should have, is the intuitional perception with which many disciplines of knowledge developed. Various energies run around us in a particular pattern which can be harnessed such that they resonate with the individual being or the people residing in the building in a good manner to make their lives meaningful and harmonious. Various creative, destructive and sustaining energies present in the cosmos are considered and a set of guidelines are given for planning a site, a building, a layout or even a town that which is eco-friendly and contributes to the comfort and contentment of the habitants.

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Shailesh Shaily





The Bhrigu Samhita is an astrological (Jyotish) classic attributed to Maharishi Bhrigu during the Vedic period, Treta yuga, although the available evidence suggests that it was compiled over a period of time by the various sishyas (students in the lineage) of Maharishi Bhrigu.

Bhrigu-Samhita: An ancient manuscript with medical matters of interest

The debate on the inclusion of astrology, as a science subject, has been quite acrimonious and at times sanctimonious too. This is evident in several issues of Current Science, other technical and lay publications and in the media.

A good spin-off is the distinct polarization in the academia and the vocal expression of the partisan views. Indeed, such a debate should have been first invited by the UGC, before the decision. Controversy and an evidence-based debate amongst the ‘experts’ is the soul of science and technology. And the eventual consensus and the majority decision are then based on information, data and the level of contended knowledge.

Unfortunately, we still continue to be Lord Macaulay’s educational products. We have not yet revolutionized our memory-loaded learning into conceptbased education. Hence, barring a few exceptions, most of us have no roots in the Indian scientific traditions, languages and age-old knowledge base. We have been raised on a myth that science is universal and not culturally conditioned. Some of us who have attempted to study transcultural aspects of science know better.

During my study for Medicine, I wrote a thesis on ‘The medical aspects of Bhrigu-Samhita’ in 1963. It was a comparative study in the history of medicine. I invited the wrath of my examiners and the thesis was rejected because it was on ‘Ayurveda’!

But what interested me more in Bhrigu-Samhita were the remarkable medical descriptions in Sanskrit, on the circulation of blood, cancer, embolism, etc. I have cited some of these excerpts from the manuscript below:

  • ‘The windpipe must be healthy for the movement of pure and impure air to and fro from the lungs. The lungs, in turn, supply the heart with the purified blood. Then the heart circulates the blood to the entire body rather rapidly.’ It is quite a statement in an old Sanskrit manuscript (Bhrigu R II/6: 8–9) (circa 3000 B.C. – Bhrigu Rishi).
  • ‘If at times, due to whatever reasons, impure blood, a blood clot, or a piece of fat were to move into the heart, during circulation, this can jeopardize the heart.’ (Bhrigu R II/7: 5–6)
  • ‘The germ can also move into the bones or the seat of the heart. The disease is called by the name – Kshaya Roga – The germs are so virulent that via breath a rapid spread can occur from one person to another.’ (Bhrigu R III/20: 5–7)
  • ‘At times even the heart will be replaced. Such devices exist in India . . . Indian scientists of a high calibre will one day replace even liver or spleen, in future.’ (Bhrigu R II/10: 1–4)
  • ‘Occasionally, diabetics would benefit especially from treatment that is carried out after proper urine examination. There can be help in other diseases too by a careful urine examination.’ (Bhrigu R IV/31: 6–8)

There is an urgent need to salvage many of our ancient manuscripts of medicine, astrology, philosophy, etc. We must conduct 14C-dating to determine the period of the palm-leaf and other manuscripts. But the time has come to look seriously at our heritage in sciences and humanities, without any ancestral vain-glory or an outright rejection because, something does not fit into the western reductionist world-view.

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NaturalNews.com is an independent news resource that covers the natural health and wellness topics that empower individuals to make positive changes in their personal health. NaturalNews offers uncensored news that allows for healthier choice.



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Ayurveda (DevanÄgarÄ: आयुर्वेद, the ’science of life‘) is a system of traditional medicine native to India and practiced in other parts of the world as a form of alternative medicine. In Sanskrit, the word Ayurveda consists of the words Äyus, meaning ‚life‘, and veda, meaning ‚related to knowledge‘ or ’science‘. Evolving throughout its history, Ayurveda remains an influential system of medicine in South Asia. The earliest literature of Ayurveda appeared during the Vedic period in India. The Sushruta Samhita and the Charaka Samhita were influential works on traditional medicine during this era. Ayurvedic practitioners also identified a number of medicinal preparations and surgical procedures for curing various ailments and diseases. Ayurveda traces its origins to the Vedas—the Atharvaveda in particular—and is connected to Hindu religion.The Sushruta Samhita of Sushruta appeared during the 1st millennium BC.

Ayurveda, Rishis, die 4 VEDEN (Rgveda, Samaveda, Yajurveda, Arthavaveda) und deren Entstehung:

Der Begriff Äyurveda ist ein Wort aus dem Sanskrit, der altindischen Hochsprache, und heißt einfach übersetzt „Wissenschaft vom Leben“ oder „Wissen von der Lebensspanne“. Durch diese Bezeichnung versteht sich, dass im Äyurveda nicht nur Krankheiten behandelt werden. Als  „Wissenschaft vom Leben“ hat  Äyurveda ein zweifaches Ziel.

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> Meet Dhanvanthari Groups and Friends at facebook <

> Meet NaturalNews.com at facebook < 

NaturalNews.com is an independent news resource that covers the natural health and wellness topics that empower individuals to make positive changes in their personal health. NaturalNews offers uncensored news that allows for healthier choice.

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A central university and an institution of national importance

Rabindranath Tagore (Bengali: রবীন্দ্রনাথ ঠাকুর) (May 1861 – 7 August 1941), sobriquet Gurudev, was a Bengali polymath. As a poet, novelist, musician, and playwright, he reshaped Bengali literature and music in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. As author of Gitanjali and its „profoundly sensitive, fresh and beautiful verse“, he became Asia’s first Nobel laureate by winning the 1913 Nobel Prize in Literature.

A Pirali Brahmin from Calcutta, Tagore wrote poems at age eight. At age sixteen, he published his first substantial poetry under the pseudonym Bhanushingho („Sun Lion“) and wrote his first short stories and dramas in 1877. Tagore denounced the British Raj and supported the Indian Independence Movement. His efforts endure in his vast canon and in the institution he founded, Visva-Bharati University.

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Harish Johari





Harish Johari (1934-1999) was a distinguished North Indian author, Tantric scholar, poet,musician, composer, artist, and gemologist who held degrees in philosophy and literature and made it his life’s work to introduce the culture of his homeland to the West.

Breath, Mind, and Consciousness

YOGA, by the puplisher

Modern scientists are just now beginning to understand what yogis have known for centuries–that the life force animating our physical bodies is regulated by breath, and that the breath energy is controlled by the mind. The esoteric and practical science of Swar Yoga >–presented in this book for the first time in English–< teaches conscious observation and control of breathing patterns to maximize energy and vitality.

Tantric Scholar and author of Tools for Tantra, Chakras, and The Healing Power of Gemstones, HARISH JOHARI brings an in-depth knowledge of ancient Hindu sciences to this discussion of breath and the yoga of balanced living.

 His is the first guidebook for Westerners to offer a comprehensive treatment of the subject, providing information from Sanskrit texts otherwise unavailable in the English Language. He explains the sensory network of the nose and its effect on the subtle channels of energy throughout the body, showing the direct link between the practice of conscious breathing and the electrochemical balance of the brain and nervous system. He also shows how the breath, alternating between left and right nostrils, is influenced by solar and lunar forces and how one can attune to these natural rhythms and universal laws for greater health and well-being.

SWARA YOGA, the ancient art of breathing

Johari’s mastery of > Swara Yoga < techniques is apparent in the broad scope of Breath, Mind and Consciousness: included are a discussion of the phases of the five elements in the breathing cycle, exercises for physical and psychic healing, the means for determining which nostril is active, and instructions for conceiving a son or a daughter.

While continuing his lifetime study and practice of tantra, HARISH JOHARI is a painter, sculptor, gemologist, and composer of Indian music.

The word SWARA in Sanskrit, means sound or musical note; it also means the continuous flow of air through one nostril. And we all know that YOGA means union. So Swara Yoga is the science which is about the realization of cosmic consciousness, through the awareness or observation, then control or manipulation of the flow of breath in the nostrils.

Swara yoga is an ancient tantric science which involves the systematic study of the breath flow through the nostrils (or swara) in relation to the prevailing phases of the moon, time of day and direction . Although we think of ‚pranayama‘ when we think of techniques associated with the breath, in Swara yoga, it is the association of the breath in relation to the activities or phases or positions of the sun, moon, planets, seasons, time of day, with the physical and mental conditions of the individual and then taking the appropriate action according to these subtle relations. For example, knowing the moon phases and checking the flow of your nostrils before you get out of bed in the morning and letting the corresponding foot be the first to touch the floor and make the first step, is a simple practice that ensures success in everything that happens for that day. The first foot to touch the ground will get the prevailing ’successful‘ flow of energy from the cosmos.

> Meet SWARA Group at facebook < 

> Meet over 200 Frida Kahlo Groups and Frida Kahlo Fans (184.298) <

> Meet chakra-chakra-chakra at facebook <

> Meet chakra Groups at facebook <

Research- Mathematic, Physic, Sociality



There’s nothing wrong with my verbal skills. It only seems that way because my math skills are so high. -Dilbert

Personal Information:

My name is Anand Jayaraman. I got my PhD in Physics from University of Pittsburgh. I have held research positions at Duke University and Penn State University. I was associated with the Pritchard Fluid Mechanics lab when I was at Penn State; while at Duke I held positions at both the Mathematics and the Physics departments. I currently live in the beautiful city of Seattle, Washington.

I am from India. I come from Trichy district in Tamilnadu. I did my B.tech in Engineering Physics at Bombay, India at the Indian Institute of Technology.

Research Interests: Finance, Physics and Mathematics. In particular the application of mathematics in solving variety of problems. The „unreasonable effectiveness of mathematics in solving physical problems“ amazes me ( I am, of course stealing Eugene wigner’s quote ). My thesis research involved using the techniques of nonlinear dynamics in analyzing the Vlasov equation. My research interests include non-newotnian fluid dynamics, pattern formation thin-film dynamics and spatiotemporal chaos. Currently, my research efforts have been directed towards financial applications; specifically the presence of non-random behavior in commodities and stock prices has really intrigued me. Does presence of non-random behavior automatically imply existence of stratergies that „beat the market“? Is there a ‚chaotic‘ component to the price movements?

Anbagam Child Shelter

 >> Anbagam Child Shelter << 

Other Interests:

  • AID
  • Anbagam
  • Movies. Just about any kind.


sri yantra




Klang und Form:

In der Yogatradition gibt es bestimmte Mantra (Klänge zur Meditation) und Yantra (Formen um darauf zu meditieren), die zusammen gehören. Man sagt, daß die Form von Sri Yantra zum Mantra OM gehört, und umgekehrt.

Lassen sich diese Zusammenhänge zwischen Klang und Form beweisen? Ist das etwas, das man nur im Geiste erlebt oder läßt es sich messen?

Der Schweizer > Dr. Hans Jenny < verbrachte sein Leben mit der Untersuchung von den Zusammenhängen zwischen Klang und Form >  (siehe Vibrationen schaffen Formen) . <

Er war einer der führenden Forscher der Welt auf diesem Gebiet und der Begründer der Kymatikwissenschaft. An seinem Forschungsinstitut für Wellenphänomene in der Schweiz konstruierte er um das Jahr 1970 ein sogenanntes Tonoskop, einen Apparat, mit dem sich Klang in Form umsetzen läßt. Dr. Jenny hat verschiedene Bücher über Kymatik geschrieben und fotografiert/gefilmt, wie Klänge verschiedene Materiale beeinflußen.

Nach unseren Quellen, ließ man eine Person, die > OM < korrekt aussprechen konnte, das Mantra in das Mikrofon des Tonoskops singen. Zunächst bildeten sich Kreise auf der Platte, dann entstanden verschiedene Dreiecke mitten im Kreis, und als „M“ ausklang waren die Konturen von Sri Yantra zu sehen.

> CYMATICS, Nada Brahma, the World is Sound <

> LIQUID´s and SOUND <

> CYMATICA Architectural Thesis Investigation <

About Sound and Form:

In the Yoga Tradition there are certain mantras (sound syllables) and yantras (forms to meditate on) which belong together. The form which belongs to the mantra Om is said to be Sri Yantra, and vice versa.

Is this relationship between form and sound a purely subjective experience – one that certain people claim to have seen within? Or can it be measured?

Dr. Hans Jenny spent his life investigating the connection between > sounds and forms < . He was one of the world’s foremost researchers in the field and the founder of the science of Cymatics. In his Wave Phenomena Research Institute in Switzerland, around 1970, he constructed what is called a tonoscope – an apparatus which converts sounds into forms. He wrote several books on Cymatics and documented through films and photos the influence of sounds on various materials.

According to our sources, a person who could pronounce the mantra „Om“ correctly, was asked to sing it into the tonoscope’s microphone. At first a circle was generated on the membrane of the tonoscope, then various triangles formed themselves inside the circle, and when the „m“ faded out, > Sri Yantra < was completed. Another mantra created concentric circles.

BINDU Textbeiträge von Yoga und Meditation im Zentrum,
Skandinavische Yoga und Meditationsschule
in Hannover und im Harbergen Yoga Retreat




> YANTRA – the Tantric Symbol of Cosmic Unity <



> International Water for Life Foundation <

Educating and raising the awareness of the power of water.

„Yantras are beautiful art, the original Vedic sacred geometry. These cosmic diagrams generate nourishing, life-supporting energies. Yantras embody the energy of particular sacred archetypal energies, such as deities and planets or grahas of > Vedic astrology (Jyotish) < . Yantras are especially useful in buildings that were not Vastu-designed. They protect from negative, disruptive energies in the environment. The directions, elements, and planets exert powerful vibratory effects on our bodies, minds, and emotions. Yantras help us have the support of nature rather than resistance from nature. There are mantras, or sacred sound vibrations, associated with most yantras. There are both two- and three-dimensional yantras. I have been studying them for years and offer yantras and a 25-page yantra guidebook on my website.“

Sherri Silverman, „Ph.D., author, > Vastu < : Transcendental Home Design in Harmony with Nature“

This book details all kinds of historical Yantras as revealed in various Vedas (historic Hindu scriptures). Yantras are cosmic machines which directs energies to the human body/mind to attain various psychic states. The author dwells deeply in to the philosophy behind it, which in essence is Hinduism. Understanding the Hindu concept of the world, the cosmos and the human being is the key to unlocking the power of Yantra. A reader who is not exposed to Eastern religious philosophies will find it difficult to comprehend the description of concepts behind the Yantra.

This book has many illustrations of historic Yantras and details of the significance of its geometric drawings. I liked this book for the depth of analysis and the description of underlying concepts. Please note that this is NOT an instruction work book on Yantras which details about how to make a Yantra.

One disappointing fact is that the author uses little space to describe Occult Yantras which are commonly used by ordinary people for protection, healing and power. The Sri Yantra, which enables a person to attain higher states is described in detail. Overall this book gave me indepth knowledge about the working of a Yantra – the energized cosmic machine.

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> Meet Vedic Jyotish Groups and Studies at facebook <




by Raja Deekshithar


The Vedas are not only meant for the performance of rituals, and are not only the property of Hindus. They offer great wisdom and knowledge to all of humanity. These can be employed towards the promotion of health and prosperity, and for longevity and sound and peaceful mind for all.

Here we have to ask ourselves, what IS healing? That is, what is ill health, what is good health, and what is the process from the first to the second. I can say, from my spiritual vision, and my masters‘ teaching, that ill health, whether physical or mental, is essentially the occurrence of a gap, or an imbalance, in one’s being. And healing, the process or act of filling this gap or imbalance with the appropriate energy or substance, bringing wholeness. In accordance of the nature of this gap. It is actually part of the nature of our physical embodiment that an imbalance occurs as soon as we are born on this earth.

Thus healing is something nature can do for us, or we can do ourselves. But from the earliest stages of the evolution of humanity some individuals, through vision, training and commitment, have dedicated their lives to help their fellow human beings along the path to healing, which is literally, wholeness. It is the aim of the healer to identify the nature of the gap, as well as to decide on the appropriate energy or substance to fill it with.

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