A window on the spiritual world: Lord Krishna, the Supreme Personality of Godhead, and Srimati Radharani, the personification of loving devotion to Him, display all-attractive, spiritual pastimes in Their eternal abode, Goloka Vrndavana.
As the embodied soul continuously passes, in this body, from boyhood to youth to old age, the soul similarly passes into another body at death. A sober person is not bewildered by such a change.
Jesus Christ is our guru. Christ is preaching consciousness of God. So he is our guru, our spiritual master. That’s a fact. Don’t take him otherwise. He’s our guru.
“We’re practicing yoga.” “Yoga? You call this yoga? Chanting and dancing, playing on drums and hand cymbals, passing out magazines and sweets—all in one big group?” “Absolutely! Yoga means ‘to link with God,’ and this congregational chanting of God’s names.
Devotees of Lord Krsna are a special kind of vegetarian. While we are certainly quick to point out the health and economic advantages of our vegetarian diet, such concerns are, frankly, secondary. We eat the way we do because this diet is recommended by the Supreme Lord Himself.
ISKCON Adds a Center in Thailand and reprints Thai Books by Srila Prabhupada.
While in Vrndavana, the Lord rediscovered many important places of Krsna’s pastimes. Among such places are Radha-kunda and Syama-kunda, two ponds that featured prominently in Krsna’s Vrndavana pastimes five thousand years ago.
Reading the newspaper this morning: Officials at the University of Nevada have OK’d a site in Reno for a sheepherder monument. Two young female tourists have drifted ashore in their disabled motorboat near Jakarta, Indonesia, after living for twenty-two days on short rations and rainwater.
Despite almost one hundred years of research in evolution, paleoanthropologists have not given us a clear understanding of man and his origins.
The gurukula students in Mayapur are preparing for their future roles in society by performing simple character-building austerities and cultivating qualities like honesty and compassion.
To live a satisfying life in perfect health is possible, but one must have actual knowledge of the body and the soul and of the purpose of health. This knowledge is given in the Vedic literature. By turning to the Vedas, we can go beyond the confusion caused by shortsighted views of health and happiness.