Omkar Guruji: Relationship & Life Coach – Guruji Astrologer

SANATANA DHARMA

Sanatana Dharma is a Profound Way of Asking Questions

Omkar Guruji dispels myths regarding the Sanatana Dharma. He explains what it really is about and how it could lead to human happiness. This is an excerpt from a speech Omkara Guruji gave to the Dharma Civilization Foundation’s board of directors in India.

What exactly does Sanatana Dharma mean?

The term “sanatana dharma” refers to Hinduism’s eternal truth. This expression, which describes a cosmic order in some sense, can be found in ancient Sanskrit literature. Sanatana means “everlasting” or “that which has no beginning or end.” Dharma, which means “to hold together or sustain,” has no direct English translation. Dharma is frequently understood to mean “natural law.”

As a result, “the natural and eternal way to live” can be used to describe the entire concept of sanatana dharma. In point of fact, sanatana dharma is generally accepted to be the original term used to describe Hinduism.

The list of duties and practices that all Hindus must follow is known as sanatana dharma. This rundown of practices incorporates excellencies like trustworthiness, altruism, persistence and liberality. One can attain moksha, a state of spiritual liberation, self-knowledge, and enlightenment, by following this code. Because it enables the yogi to connect with their spiritual side, the practice of yoga is an essential component of this process.

Different Principles of Sanatan Dharma

However, the principles of Sanatan Dharma are distinct, with Hinduism valuing the householder's life and Jainism and Buddhism leaning toward monasticism.

Religions that emphasize rebirth are referred to as Sanatan Dharma. As a result, it is utilized in Hinduism, Buddhism, and Jainism.

In the second millennium BCE, these religions emerged in the Gangetic plains and spread throughout the Indian subcontinent. These must be recognized from monotheistic religions like Judaism, Christianity and Islam that arose in the Center East and spread all over the planet.

 

In monotheistic religions, you are only born once and must live your life in accordance with God’s word, which is communicated through messengers. Unjust human actions have led to society’s diversity in this world. Consequently, the fear of Judgment Day at the end of this life and the obsession with justice in this one and only life. However, the principles of Sanatan Dharma are distinct, with Hinduism valuing the householder’s life and Jainism and Buddhism leaning toward monasticism.

The Sanatan Dharma scriptures contain the following different points:

1. There’s a reason for everything. We classify causes as either good or bad; they are neutral.

2. Every action has repercussions. Results can be positive and negative.

3. There is no single cause or consequence in the life network. As a result, life is hard to predict.

4. Various causes and outcomes make variety.

5. Diversity creates hierarchy, which in turn creates inequality.

6. Everyone enjoys hierarchy because they want to be unique and feel special.

7. We view hierarchy as a problem that must be resolved whenever it burdens us. To put it another way, we want to take it down and talk about equality and justice.

8. Our ego makes victim, villain, and hero a construct. We are heroes and deserving candidates for our fortune if we are beneficiaries of hierarchy. If not, we are victims, and the one who benefits is the bad guy.

9. Our insecurities are what shape our ego. That nature ought to treat us differently from other organisms gives us the impression that we are important. It gives us the impression that we can affect change on our own.

10. Because it is impossible to account for every influencer, as we change the world and solve problems, we create new problems.

11. In life, there are never any guarantees, no matter what we do.

12. History has always existed and will continue after we are gone.

13. Nothing lasts forever. Eventually, everything comes apart.

14. Communities do not change; individuals do.

15. Diversity has no effect. In this way, we long for normalization, homogeneity, and fairness.

16. What we consider to be ours is taken care of.

17. Possessive pronouns (mine, yours, his, hers, our own) are human creations, just like the possibility of obligation and fair exchange.

18. Justice requires the balance of the books at the end of history. In rebirth cultures, this is never the case.

19. Rebirth is a code that explains the world’s diversity and life’s unpredictability.

20. Karma forces you to accept the present and make a decision without knowing what will happen.

21. Bad times come after good ones. Occasionally, you fall off the wheel and sometimes get crushed. It continues forever.

Omkara Guruji explains Sanatana Dharma

Sanatana dharma includes the idea of spiritual liberation as a core principle. The term isn’t just used in reference to the Hindu religion; rather, it refers to a set of universal principles that enable us to realise our potential and comprehend the dynamics and order of the cosmos. Sanatana dharma prioritises spiritual experiences over religious matters and advocates the use of yoga as a means of achieving moksha. In fact, it may be argued that yoga provides a realistic and constant way for anybody to incorporate sanatana dharma into their lives. Because it can be applied to people in all contexts and at all times, it is regarded as being more anchored in experience than dogma or ideology. Some believe that the word “sanatana dharma” is more accurate than “Hinduism” because it lacks any sectarian or ideological distinctions. Therefore, some Hindu leaders continue to use term to refer to Hinduism, presenting it as the universal religion.

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