One has to walk the fine line of śraddhā and not fall into blind faith. If a system or a guru calls for unquestioning submission, it is prudent to be wary
A collection of facts about Sanatana Dharma which make understanding it a bit easier.
A review of “Vedic Culture: The Difference it Can Make in Your Life,” by Stephen Knapp may be rather discomfiting, it is offered with the hope that some people, especially those busy writing their own books, will indeed pick this book up to ponder over their own fate in this world of maya, and the fate of the world in the grip of busy human bodies.
If we look at our Vedic tradition, where life is known to be continuous by nature with repetitions of birth and death, till one becomes one with Paramatma, death is discussed in great detail.
The Vedas are a large body of the oldest religious texts composed in Vedic Sanskrit that originated in the land of Bharatavarsha. Veda, meaning the knowledge of Sanatana Dharma, is with the religious stamp of Hinduism, the fundamental foundation on which the current Hindu religion is based.
In the perspective of Sanatana Dharma, possession in its true scope and origin is not only a fundamental theological mechanism but also an indicator of liberation and enlightenment.
The English word possession and spirits when taken together have come to indicate a certain unfriendly, disturbing, yet exotic area of life whose detailed knowledge, though scanty or rare, is nevertheless peppered with an element of a peculiar, and unknown attraction which is common about things liminal to our daily existence.
There is an amazing stream of consistency in various works of Sanatana dharma when it comes to recognition of brahmacharya as an important ashrama.
What does the future hold for Sanatan Dharma? Are we on an inevitable downward slope that leads to oblivion, or will Dharma continue to hold up, as it has done since antiquity?
Acharya Madhva ‘s philosophy that re-establishes the Ancient Way of seeking.