SRI HIT PREMANANDAJIVrindavan – Radhavallabha Sampradaya Question & Answers, CAN ONE CHANGE THEIR GURU? The original Video can be played from YouTube. This page brings also the English translation from Hindi, translated by Hari Radhacharan Das. (reverence and contact and the end oft the page) A foreword from Jagadananda das ‘Vrindavan’ about this video: This […]
Govardhana Hill (गोवर्धन), also called Mount Govardhana or Giri Raj, is a sacred Hindu site in the Mathura district of Uttar Pradesh, India on an 8 km long hill located in the area of Govardhan and Radha Kund, which is about 21 kilometres from Vrindavan. Govardhan Hill, stretching from Radha Kund to south of Govardhan, […]
heno nitāi bine bhāi, rādhā-kṛṣṇa pāite nāi “Unless one takes shelter under the shade of the lotus feet of Lord Nityananda, it will be impossible to attain Radha-Krishna”. The Kṛṣṇa consciousness movement is for approaching Rādhā-Kṛṣṇa, to be associated with the Supreme Lord in His sublime pleasure dance. That is the aim of Kṛṣṇa consciousness.
Eine sehr schöne Klasse über Srila Sanatana Gosvamis Brihat-bhagavatamrita Mathura, Indien, 5. September 2003 Dies ist die zehnte Klasse, einer Serie von Klassen (original in Hindi) von Srila Narayana Maharaj, über Srila Sanatana Gosvamis Srimad Brihat-bhagavatamrita. Um die vorherigen Klassen kurz zusammenzufassen: Sri Narada Rsi reiste durch das ganze Universum um die erhabendsten Gottgeweihten zu suchen, […]
The guru–shishya tradition, or parampara (“lineage”), denotes a succession of teachers and disciples in traditional Vedic culture and religions such as Hinduism, Jainism, Sikhism and Buddhism (Tibetan and Zen tradition). It is the tradition of spiritual relationship and mentoring where teachings are transmitted from a guru “teacher” (Sanskrit: गुरु) to a śiṣya “disciple” (Sanskrit: शिष्य). Such knowledge, whether it be Vedic, agamic, architectural, musical or spiritual, is imparted through the developing relationship between the guru and the disciple.
In the last 250 years, the extensive forests of Vrindavan have been subjected to urbanization, first by local Rajas (Kings) and in recent decades by apartment developers. The forest cover has been whittled away to only a few remaining spots, and the local wildlife, including peacocks, cows, monkeys and a variety of bird species has been virtually eliminated. A few peacocks are left in the city but monkeys and cows can be seen almost everywhere.