Saturday, 16 May 2015

Launch of Website on Self Health

 Original article on Samirsinh Dattopadhye's Blog
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We all are aware that Dr. Aniruddha D. Joshi i.e. our beloved Aniruddha Bapu had delivered a lecture on 13th December 2014 on Self Health. During this lecture Bapu had spoken in-details about various foods, exercises, thoughts, etc. necessary to maintain good health. This lecture was also an eye-opener as it made us aware of the various unhealthy practises that we were following in our lifestyles.
As Bapu had promised during his lecture, we take the pleasure of launching the website on Self Health. You can access it at
site photo
The site would feature all the topics and subjects that Bapu had covered in his lecture. Furthermore, other relevant topics on Self Health would also feature on this website. The very first article with which we are launching this website is ‘Sugar’.
I am sure you all would use this website to the maximum extent and also make your friends, relatives and colleagues aware of this.
ll   Hari Om   ll      ll   Shriram   ll      ll   Ambadnya   ll

Pravachan of Sadguru Aniruddha Bapu on ShreeShwasam-English Translation

 Original article on Samirsinh Dattopadhye's Blog
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Hari om. Shreeram. Ambadnya. Let us begin by listening to the Shreesukta. The Shreesukta! A unique and wonderful gift that is part of the Vedas – a gift that as the Upanishad and the Matruvatsalya say, came to us because of Lopamudra. The Shreesuktam is the poojan (worship), it is the archan (adoration), it is a stotra (a hymn singing praises) and it is a stavan (praises), it is just all of these in one, offered to the Mother and the daughter both together – to Mahalaxmi and Her daughter Laxmi together. So then we begin from today with the Shreesuktam. Our Mahadharmavarman will recite it for us.
Pravachan, God, vedic, prayer, Lord, devotion, faith, teachings, Bapu, Aniruddha Bapu, Sadguru, discourse, Bandra, Mumbai, Maharashtra, India, New English school, IES, Indian Education Society, भक्ती, विश्वास, Aniruddha Bapu, अनिरुद्ध बापू, Bapu, बापू, Anirudhasinh, अनिरुद्धसिंह, अनिरुद्ध जोशी, Aniruddha Joshi, Dr. aniruddha Joshi , डॉ. आनिरुद्ध जोशी, सद्‍गुरु अनिरुद्ध, संसार, अवघाचि संसार सुखाचा करीन, संवाद, प्रपंच, घर, रेल्वे, बस, क्लब, प्रश्न, मन, उत्तर, लोभ, मोह, मत्सर, व्यक्ती, मित्र, नोकर, चालक, गोष्टी, अपवाद, कपट, चुका, मालक, नातं, पती, पत्नी, मुलगा, प्रेम, अपेक्षा, friends, bhagwan, parmeshwar, thought, think, ghar, bus, train, answer, conversion, home, club, mind, person, friend, Shreeshwasam
Aniruddha Bapu- ShreeShwaasam – 12 Mar 2015
The Shreesuktam in Yogindrasinh’s voice……….
Hari om. We may not have quite followed the meaning today. That does not matter at all. (May we know that…..) this sukta is a depiction of ‘Shree’ – the original form of the Mother, my Aadimata and of Her daughter Laxmi who is on the mission with Her and for Her as also of Their form, of Their attributes, of Their tenderness and in fact of Their Being as such in entirety. Very pure and very sacred indeed! The Shreesukta works at 9 planes, through 9 channels and through 9 pathways. Also, it is by means of this very Shreesukta that the three Vedas, viz. the Rigveda, the Yajurveda and the Atharvaveda have made a provision of tremendous strength to enhance every aspect of ‘health’ per se and in every way. Moreover, ‘health’ here does not merely refer to the health of the body, it refers to the health of the mind, of the praan, of the pradnya and even that of our lifetime – our existence in a birth so to say. Further, ‘health’ here includes the health of any and every single circumstance or state in life, of our financial state, our intellectual capacities, our emotional capacities as much as and to the extent of the health of the atmosphere in our home. But then the Vedas are huge works, really voluminous and written in the Sanskrit of very ancient times, which even the Sanskrit scholars of today do not quite follow. Besides, it is not possible today to practice the prescriptions in them – the Ahnik, the Trisandhya, the Suryanamaskar and all the yadnya formalities could be deemed impracticable in today’s times. And the Sanskrit language is so flexible, it can be turned around as you like. For instance in Marathi, we say, ‘Ram eats a yellow mango and Gopal eats a papaya’ which is a simple sequence of words making an equally simple and straightforward sentence. That is how it is in English and in Hindi too. However, in Sanskrit, the word ‘Ram’ could be at one end of the sentence, the first word in the sentence could be ‘mango’ and the word ‘papaya’ could follow after another two words. So then, which one connects with which other? Is ‘Ram’ to be connected with ‘mango’ or ‘Gopal’ with ‘papaya’ and how? There are rules that help decide this. But even today there are many who do not know them; even those who call themselves scholars do not. One word has several different meanings. Take the word ‘Naag’. ‘Naag’ is the cobra. But it also means the elephant and it also means ‘zinc’ which is a metal. Now, if the context is that a person made a certain article made from ‘Naag’, the reference has got to be to ‘zinc’. Besides, the word even refers to ‘ivory’ at times. What then? That surely spells a problem! To add to this, the grammar is quite difficult, very complex in fact.

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                                            ||Hari Om|| ||Shri Ram|| ||Ambadnya||