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Doctor exemplified his teachings by his own transformed and beautifully lived life. He was a fountainhead of energy and wisdom; a teacher after which we need no other teacher.

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  • 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.
  • 8"x 10"
  • 8"x 10"
  • Dr. Thind in 1925

    $10.00$400.00
    8"x 10"
  • Dr. Thind in 1965

    $10.00$220.00
    8"x 10"
  • Dr. Thind in 1966

    $10.00$400.00
  • In this, the final volume of the series Jesus, the Christ, Dr. -Bhagat Singh Thind -continues his careful and critical examination of the scriptures and practices of Christianity, and contrasts them with the requisites of true spiritual growth and the unification of man and God. Dr. Thind asks hard questions and answers them with keen and cutting insight. Why was God’s greatest creation—man—so imperfect as to require a savior? Why did God wait millennia before sending him; and why is man’s redemption still incomplete, two thousand years later? How—and by whom—were the gospels composed, and why is there no record of Jesus’ life other than the brief period of his ministry? What meaning can we ascribe to some of Jesus’ apparently irrational words and deeds? And why does Jesus never smile, but often weep? No defunct savior—be he Christian or Sikh, Jew or Gentile—can ever save mankind. Rather, a living and present guru is needed to assist each individual in seeking his own perfect unification with God, which can only be accomplished through meditation on His Holy NAM. The seeker must transcend both his human and animal nature and all other pairs of opposites, knowing that struggle and suffering are essential to the growth of the soul on its Godward path. Ultimately, we must learn to see reality with God’s eyes, as He Himself sees it. This rational, pragmatic, and testable -approach to -religion is the essence of Sant-Mat, or Spiritual Science. Indeed, science and religion are complementary, not opposites—for, as Dr. Thind points out, what is true in one cannot be false in the other.
  • The Enlightened Life presents a collection of seven meditation lessons written by Dr. Bhagat Singh Thind to enable the seeker to find his own source of Truth through the daily practice of concentration and meditation. Dr. Thind explains that ignorance is the dark night of the soul, a night without stars or moon; it is the field in which all difficulties grow, in which all passions and weaknesses are born. The sage’s quest is for himself and within himself. He advances continually in the spiritual life by remaining carefully self-gathered within and sees the gleam of true light there, which dispels all outer darkness. Whoever wishes to know the Truth must sound the depths of his own heart. The eternal cannot be seen, so long as the mind is not as rest. The force of attention, properly guided and directed toward the Inner Life, allows us to analyze out soul, and will shed light on many things. The force of the mind resembles scattered rags; concentrate on them, and they illumine everything. This is the sole source of knowledge we possess; to attain this knowledge there is only on method--concentration and meditation. In The Enlightened Life, Dr. Thind offers the wisdom and guidance of a true sat-guru in the profound practice of meditation. For, as he often said, “Real action is done in moments of silence; there every battle is won before it is fought.”
  • A philosophy of remorse and resignation, an ascetic code of ethics, the denial and despair of all that man’s heart has ever wanted, a defeatist attitude of otherworldliness and world-weariness, constitute an insult to the infinite intelligence of the universe, a veritable sin against ourselves and the beautiful world in which we live, and which has a claim on us. We believe in the Infinite Power, and so we also believe in His Worlds. We are not placed here to deny Him and His World but to know Him, know ourselves and our world, and fulfill His truths in all them; to probe the secrets of earth and analyze the meaning and mysteries of Heaven; and to know the truth about ourselves---the truth that sets men free and establishes them in their own nature. ISBN: 978-1-932630-57-2
  • Our diet is mainly a revealer, an indicator, of our innate nature, our constitution, habits of life and thought. Character is not determined by diet, but diet is determined by character. When man is reformed, refined and resurrected by the light of truth; when high ideals have held him; taken possession of his mind; when his soul loves purity to such an extent that impurity and uncleanness in food have become obnoxious and offensive to him; then a real reform is instituted within him, which will endure ad grow to the end of time. No arbitrary methods, no force from with-out ever brings “change of heart” from within. It must be  born there or it will be unreal. I do not care what you eat so long as you, the partaker of food, are the same. All food will be converted into yourself. If you are impure, you will extract impurity from the finest food. “Out of the same flower the bee extracts honey, and the spider poison.” If you are sensual, all food will nourish your sensuality. If you are pure enough you may ear pork and not become swinish – but you will have to eat such things with your eyes closed and conscience asleep.
  •   In order to make rapid spiritual process and to attain to greater mental heights, we must learn to 1 – Breath Right, 2 - Drink Right, 3 – Eat Right, 4 – Exercise Right, 5- Sleep Right and 6 – Think Right, and 7 – Act Right, and 8 – Live and Love Right, and let go the fruits thereof.

    ---Dr. Bhagat Singh Thind

    ISBN: 1-932630-49-X

  • A child’s mental faculties should be cultivated as early as possible, and a child should be taught early the difference  between knowing a thing and thinking or believing it. Training if a child’s understanding is far more important  than acquiring mere academic erudition. Judgement is more important than reading, and learning is of no use if the understanding be not with it. Train the understanding , the judgement, and reason, and the training of all other faculties will be included in the process. India’s method is to develop the goodness, truth, and beauty that lie latent within each and all, and thus to form an independent , self-sufficient individual and foster the idea of inner freedom. To form high character and to teach the young to take a pleasurable interest in observing and forming correct judgments on many questions with which they meet in everyday life is precisely our object in mind-training.

        No educational system can be called right which does not involve the exercise of judgement and call into expression the positive  and divine nature of the child, so that evil will have  less room to expand.

     

    ---Dr. Bhagat Singh Thind

  • 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.

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