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  • Aura Visualization and Astrology and Personality

    $10.00
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    ISBN: 978-1-943259-41-0 An aura us an energy pattern surrounding the body. Everyone has one. These auric patterns are easily seen when one has been trained to recognize them. They are wavy, like small whiskers. When we are ill, these whiskers are turned down; when we are healthy, they are seen to slant upwards. Sometimes, the colors are shimmery, sometimes dull, depending upon the bodily development— both physically and spiritually. The colors of the aura change constantly and sometimes intermingle. Now, study the meaning of aura colors and learn how them may effect your lives and Spiritual awareness of yourself and others.
  • Aura Visualization & Astrology and Personality

    $10.00
    plus Shipping & Handling
    An aura is an energy pattern surrounding the body. Everyone has one. These auric patterns are easily seen when one has been trained to recognize them. They are wavy, like small whiskers. When we are ill, these whiskers are turned down; when we are healthy, they are seen to slant upwards. Sometimes, the colors are shimmery, sometimes dull, depending upon the bodily development— both physically and spiritually. The colors of the aura change constantly and sometimes intermingle.Now study the meaning of aura colors and learn how them may effect your lives and Spiritual awareness of yourself and others.
  • A Sikh and Sikhism

    $5.00
    plus Shipping & Handling
    Every human being is a Sikh, a learner, and he or she should be proud of being a Sikh, a disciple  who seeks to know his Master through the aid of the grace of the Teacher—the Lord God. The holiest name of God is Wahiguru—the wonderful Teacher. A man is known by the god he worships. The God a Sikh adores is the Most High Knower and Changer of Hearts, the Light of all Lights, who teaches through love and compassion and constant care and help and protection. The Sikh prays simultaneously to the Lord and the guru; he tells the God-guru his difficulties and troubles, and he is at peace. Having prayed, he walks on and forgets to think about the results of his prayer. If He answers the call, well and good; if He does not, still well and good: His will must prevail and be accepted. God knows best. And the Sikh can and does pray at any time and every time, with his head covered, shoes put off, and hands folded; standing by the road, in the temple, on the battlefield, in his home. He prays at a birth, at a death, at a marriage, at a parting, before meals, after meals, and on any and every occasion. Sometimes is not a full prayer, but just an uttering of te divine name Wahiguru—the Wonderful Teacher—all knowing, all protecting.