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Spiritually Speaking


Arun Malhotra



The world is full of paradoxes. To understand them we have to learn the art of understanding life. Man wants to understand everything through logic, but logic is not understanding; it is the deception that something can be understood. 

Man has created a world around him and attached himself to it. He is like a spider which has spun a web and gotten caught in it. In fact, spiders are not so naïve, but man is. Man has spun this world around him over a thousand years of progress and become enamoured with it. It is like a cage he has created for safety and doesn’t have the courage to step out of it. It is like man digging his own grave.

A few have gotten out of the cage.  Like Buddha when he looked at the futility of a caged life. Man always wants to anchor his boat at the harbour to keep it safe, but boats aren’t made to be tied to the harbour.

Why is man incarnated? What does this entire existence want him to be? Man has to understand. Man is full of existence. He lives in it. No matter how he is embodied, he continues to be pure existence. He continues to live, which is what the Hindus call ‘sashvat jeevan’ (eternal life). But his mind thinks otherwise and that is when the world is created. There are as many worlds created as many men there are on earth.

The mind has created a very complex world around man. For thousands of years man has created such complexities which seem to have lent joy and colour to life but they have also brought him sorrow, misery and suffering. The body wants food, water, and shelter. Man is able to fulfil them easily. But in a complex world, needs become more complex – societal, psychological, emotional, and spiritual. Man seems to be running to fulfil his needs all his life but they are never fulfilled.

Man wants to fill himself up with money, buy things to prove himself. But he remains unfulfilled always. The actual need of man is his existential need. Man comes filled with it. But when he lives in his mind, he finds himself emptied and tries to fill himself with worldly things.

Things are utilitarian and it is useless to possess them beyond a point. Living a life full of madness to earn money so that others might call you a rich man is a life lived in vain. Deep down you will always know your poverty for money led you to be rich. You wish to live in the fullness of the things that you have filled your house with. But in fact one lives in the emptiness of the house. Young people these days are embracing minimalism as the art of life and that is a good way for being in existence, away from the madness.

Whatever is needed by existence is the real need. Whatever that man has invented is merely for purposes of utility. Thanks to science, we have invented electricity, fast travel, light at night, and more information in megabytes. Suppose there is a calamity now and this fast travel, electricity and information and your condominiums and banks are lost. Will you live? Yes. Your body lives on food and water; they are priceless. Every person can find shelter; earth is a huge space. What else will you need then? Money and things have values ascribed to them by man but in a difficult situation, will such value remain?

The mind and the body are one. You exist in this body-mind as one. When you fear, you run, which is in fact your mind fears and your body runs. But both activities become one activity for the body-mind. Psychologists say that most diseases are psychological. When your mind begins thinking your body begins acquiring it. 

Both physics and religion agree that this world is made of time and space and the world is expanding, and that is how this world has come into being. We as the body-mind exist in space and time is the comprehension of the human mind. One type of time is that which is experienced psychologically, and the second type is calendar time, which humans use to calculate days, nights, months and years.

You exist and there is nothing to be done. When you become one with your existence and are fully conscious, your psychological and bodily needs become less prominent. Your whole body-mind and consciousness become a part of existence.

Buddha became one with existence for six years. Silently. His needs died out. Human needs are relative. Life is relative. You are neither body nor mind. But man is living under the false ‘ego’ created by his mind, which has created needs which will continue to make him miserable.

Sitting silently in existence, being one with it, that is the art of life. It happens when you understand the futility of your needs. But all your life you keep on trying to fulfil the hopes that have created this world. The wish that you want to acquire this world. But in the end, nothing comes into your hands. So, sit silently, beyond body, beyond mind, beyond breath, beyond everything around you. Sit silently to know that you are not only part of existence but you are the existence itself.

The author is a spiritual teacher and advisor on policy, governance and leadership. He can be contacted at

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Spiritually Speaking


Sri Sri Ravi Shankar



In Srimad Bhagwatam there is a story of king Ajamila. He had many vices. When he was on his deathbed he called his son who was named ‘Narayan’. And when he uttered Divine’s name, he got liberated. This story builds trust in people that however their past has been there is no need to waste time in repenting or being guilty. Even at the last moment if you chant the Divine’s name, you have a chance to be liberated. The story teaches you not to be guilty of the mistakes you have committed in your past.

Knowledge of a mistake comes, when you are innocent and in the present moment. When you are innocent and in the present moment then you are out of the mistake already. Instead of brooding over the past, just wake up and acknowledge it. Move forward and don’t get stuck in blaming yourself or others. It is like you are sitting with a garbage can and ready to throw it on someone. But they return it back to you. It is like a volleyball.

You throw the ball, and the ball comes back to you again. This game goes on. If you want to get out of this game, acknowledge the mistake.

What generally has been practiced is to justify our mistakes so that the guilt is not felt. It doesn’t work that way. Whatever justification you give, the guilt lingers on. You resist the guilt and it continues and then distorts your behavior deep inside. You have all the right to feel miserable for the mistake you have done. Remain totally miserable for one whole moment, ten minutes or twenty-five minutes, not more. And then, you will be out of it.

Acknowledge a mistake without justifying it. This does not remove the guilt as the justification is superficial. It makes you feel even more guilty. Be one hundred percent with the guilt and that pain will become like a meditation and relieve you from the guilt, bringing in freedom.

Now, how do you deal with a person who has committed a mistake? Do not tell a person a mistake he already knows and make them feel guilty, defensive or resentful. As this will only create more distance. You should only point out the mistake of a person who is ignorant about it but would want to know. Often people are aware of the mistakes they have committed, but they do not want anyone to point it out to them. Before pointing out the mistake of a person, see whether your comment in any way will help to improve the situation, foster love or bring harmony.

Also, don’t see intention behind other’s mistakes. When somebody does something wrong, often we think they did it intentionally. When we see from a broader perspective, every culprit is also a victim. They may be a victim of lack of education or information, too much stress and narrow-mindedness. All these would cause someone to make a mistake.

A wise man, if he sees mistakes in others, helps them to come out of it in a compassionate manner. But a fool is happy if someone else does a mistake and takes pride in it and announces to the world. A wise man always praises others. Wisdom is uplifting the spirit. When you are centered, you always uplift everybody around you.

Save your mind. When the mind is established, you cannot make mistakes even if you want. With the knowledge of the self, all negative emotions like fear, guilt, anger and sorrow disappear.

Gurudev Sri Sri Ravi Shankar is a humanitarian leader, spiritual teacher and an ambassador of peace.

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Spiritually Speaking


Arun Malhotra



Human mind has always been mesmerised with a question—whether the God exists? Is there any relationship between the existence and being? The existence and the being is one of the most abysmal relationships. The being cannot exist without the existence because that which is the whole of the being exists in part beings. And the whole that is the existence cannot exist without it being in the parts of the beings because being is part of the whole that it is the whole of That-Which-Is. Because being is a part being of that whole being who is the Supreme Being which we know as existence and which we know as That-Which-Is. That-Which-Is as you is manifested as you in you.

A beautiful story which says that God was alone. He felt lonely and he wanted to become more. Although Gods have that competence and ability to make copies of themselves. But humans do make copies when they breed. God became two and so on. Humans imagine God to be comprised of human ability and the supreme capabilities that humans call supreme. Human God is far different than the God of existence. If we look at ourselves what we are. We are small part of the existence and in our being existence manifests. Without existence there in the being, your being simply un-exists. Your being fails to exist. Cannot exist. There is no gap between you and existence. In your existence, existence exists and is existing in you right now. There is no gap.

Gap exists in your thinking. There is no need for you to find God. Human God exists in the gaps in your thinking. When you think God exists for you in thinking. But it does not exist as your God-the God that you have imagined to be the God that you have built into your beliefs to be the one who you don’t wish to antagonize. Moment the gap between the two—existence and you—that is the mind that disappears you allow the existence to exist in you and your being gives up the desire to be one with existence but your being comes to know that you already exist in existence which is the one and only one that exists and you don’t. It’s existence that exists as existence alone.

Man wants to do something. So finding God becomes his favourite pastime. All religions have become pastimes. But man takes religion a very serious affair. So seriously that you cannot laugh in temples. So seriously that you can murder anyone in the name of religion. So seriously that you can go to war to save religion. So seriously that you begin thinking that you have to save the religion. Not that religion was invented to save you. Not that God was invented to save you. But you become too serious to save the God and religion and you forget that religion was to save you to make you religious, peaceful, loving and playful. Such religious persons fight thousands of wars on earth and kill millions of people in the name of religion, God, love and peace. But that is not being religious.

That you call God who is That-Which-Is exists as existence in you. And that which you imagine that God according to you is not the God but an illusion of a power who you wish to worship because you cannot worship a simple God which exists so simply as existence. Because of this illusion you make the real God who exists in you the unreal. God existed in you from the beginning. God exists in you as your own existence. Your existence is your God. Not someone somewhere who is willing to make you fearful and who is willing to be angry if you fail to perform rituals set by protocols.

Life simply exists. Existence exists simply. Existence is simple. Trees are born from seeds, water, air, sun is available to the seed to be the tree. Seed exists as a small tree of existence and grows to be the tree of existence. You also exist as a seed of existence to be the tree of existence. And you can also grow. Only the one who is playful who is dancing who is ecstatic is the one who is full of existence. Only the one who is singing and rejoicing in the playfulness of existence is the one who is alive. Or you can live on the periphery or you can live in the centre choice is yours. Existence exists in you in the fullness of your being. When we invent gaps and there exist gaps in our being and existence, we make of us beggars full of miseries. Life becomes a living hell for us. We need desires to ride on. We need the God to bail you out. We need some superpower we worship to go out of the misery. But no superpower is going to take you out of the misery. No God is going to take you out of your poverty. You are born king. Your kingdom is there in your being. Be in the being-ness of your being and you will be seated on that seat where existence exists in you, right in the centre of your being.

You can be rich but you wish to be poor. You can be powerful but you wish to be powerless. You can be the king of jungle Lion. But you wish to worship Tiger God. God is not a tiger who is going to audit your life’s accounts. God is not a head master who is there to hold you responsible for mistakes. God is there the one who is there trying to exists in you and in every moment God exists in you and therefore you exist in every moment. God exists in you as you.God is godliness. God is goodness. God is simply God and is not as complicated as our priests have presented.

You can be one with the God. Simply being you exist in godliness. Just relax. The one who is watching the entire world happen around who is the one who is unlike things around you. You are not the eyes by which you watch the world. You are not the ears by which you hear. You are not the nostrils by which you smells. You are not the senses by which you sense the world around. You are the one who is you and He is the only one who is existing in you and he has no name and who is your true self that is you. You don’t have to go search for him to know him. You have to be him to know him. That’s also the meaning of Ahambrasmi.

Author is a spiritual teacher.

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Spiritually Speaking


G.V. Anshuman Rao



India has not been historically a big contributor to global warming but has a key role to shape the global discourse on the issue of climate change due to its large population and consumption of energy.

Climate change is not an obscure concept but a reality visible to us in our daily lives. All of us can feel the difference in the rain patterns, variation in temperatures and the intensity of weather-related events. While there are prolonged periods of high temperature in summers, long dry spells during the monsoon can be witnessed. Sudden burst of showers inundating vast areas and causing loss of life and property are not uncommon. Our ancient seers were aware of the damage excessive human greed can cause to the mother earth. Our civilization has always taught to live in harmony with the mother earth and nature.

Swami Chandrasekharanand Saraswati, the 68th Shankaracharya of Kanchi Kamakoti Peetham, who worked all his life for rejuvenating Hinduism and for strengthening India’s cultural traditions, foresaw the consequences of excessive consumerism much before the international community rose to the challenge of climate change caused by gases in the earth’s atmosphere trapping the sun’s heat and stopping it from leaking back into space.

Like Mahatma Gandhi, Periyava warned against human greed. He stressed that wants should not go beyond the necessities.“By multiplying wants, we only increase poverty. What is essential for life and honour should be made available to all the people of the country. It is for this we want plans. Men of means should live like the poor and should not increase their wants beyond necessities. The rich should share their prosperity with the poor. This is punya, leading to salvation. The more we increase our wants, to that extent, there will be no peace or comfort and it will only produce poverty and sorrow,” Periyava had said.

He described the mother earth as Kamadhenu. “Cultivate Friendly attitude to conquer the minds of men; Look at others as yourself, give up war; give up jealousy; don’t commit aggression without reason, mother earth is like Kamadhenu to fulfil wishes, The Lord God is like father showering mercy, people of the World ! live with discipline, live with charity, live with mercy, may all people attain greater well-being,” the seer had said.

The words of Periyava hold special significance as the world prepares for the 26th session of the Conference of the Parties (COP 26) to the UNFCCC next month in the United Kingdom. If the world had followed the advice of India’s seers and adopted its nature-friendly civilizational values, there would not have been the problem of climate change.

The UN Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), which sets out the basic legal framework and principles for international climate change cooperation, came about 1992. India’s civilization has since time immemorial laid thrust on living harmoniously with nature. Periyava and other saints had expounded on the theme in their discourses.

Apart from Hinduism, other religions that originated in India have had a strong relationship with nature. Buddhist monks go on three-month ‘Varshavas’ during the monsoon which sees nature rejuvenating itself in various forms. The Buddhist monks, who ordinarily would be mendicant wanderers, gather in monasteries during the rainy season for a time of study and religious discourse. The idea is also to not cause any hindrance to plants sprouting forth from mother earth or to cause any disturbance to animals. This year a grand ceremony to mark the end of Varshavas was held on the auspicious occasion of Ashwin Purnima on October 20 at Kushinagar in Uttar Pradesh.

India has not been historically a big contributor to global warming but has a key role to shape the global discourse on the issue of climate change due to its large population and its ambitions goals to raise income of its citizens that will require much more consumption of energy. India has its own set of climate challenges with its large cities as also semi-urban areas seeing continuous decline in air quality. India also faces effects of climate change in terms of rising sea levels, melting glaciers and extreme weather events. Unprecedented and unseasonal spells of rains, such as in Kerala now, can be seen as clear manifestation of climate change and are causing huge losses. There is also an increase in frequency of cyclones along India’s long coastline.

According to an air quality report released by a Swiss organisation, IQAir 22, thirty most polluted cities in the world, including 14 in the top 15, are in India. This includes the second most polluted city, Ghaziabad in the national capital region.

Delhi’s air quality is also a major area of concern with the index staying in “hazardous” to “very unhealthy’ category for several days in winter months. Looking at the challenges India faces and its role as a responsible member of the global community, the country has embarked on an ambitious “green agenda” that focuses on increasing contribution of renewable energy and switching to electric vehicles for mobility. As with some other areas in global affairs, what India decides will shape the climate change outcomes in the coming years.

India is expected to become the most-populous country in the world by 2027. Though India is way behind the United States and China as emitter of carbon dioxide but it is the world’s third-largest emitter of the gas considered the most potent pollutant. India needs policies that ensure lower pollution, lower carbon emissions and jobs for its growing workforce.

In terms of per capita emissions, India is ranked 140th in the world. The United States is placed 14th and China 48th. Coal continues to be a major part of India’s power sector though there is growing thrust on diversification.Despite its multifarious challenges, India’s actions to combat emissions have been compatible with the goal of limiting global warming to an average of 2 degrees Celsius. Compared to India, China’s actions are seen as “highly insufficient” and that of United States “critically insufficient.” India is on course to meet two major pledges under the Paris agreement on climate change ahead of schedule. It has promised that 40 per cent of its electricity-generation capacity will come from non-fossil fuel sources by 2030. It will also reduce its “emissions intensity” by at least one-third compared with 2005 levels.

As India pursues low-carbon, energy-efficient technologies, it has already reduced emission intensity by 21 per cent over 2005 levels. The country’s solar capacity has grown from 2.63 Gigawatts in 2014 to 36 Gigawatts in 2020 and its renewable energy capacity is the fourth largest in the world.India’s renewable energy capacity will reach 175 Gigawatts before 2022 and the target is to reach 450 Gigawatts by 2030. India has pioneered two major initiatives. The International Solar Alliance, and Coalition for Disaster Resilient Infrastructure.

COP26 is a critical summit for global climate action. The NDCs (nationally determined contributions) submitted in 2015 were collectively not ambitious enough to limit global warming to ‘well below’ 2 degrees, not to speak of 1.5 degrees.The 2021 Inter-governmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) report noted that it is still possible to achieve the 1.5-degree-target if unprecedented action is taken now. Global emissions must halve by 2030 and reach ‘net-zero’ by 2050 to have a chance of limiting warming to 1.5 degrees. At COP26, the signatories of the Paris Agreement are expected to submit more ambitious NDCs.

India’s traditions show how our ancestors always had a deep and spiritual link with the nature. Indians worshipped the nature and our ancient texts have ‘Devtas’ associated with the natural phenomenon – rain, wind, sun. There are animals associated it ‘devis’ and ‘devtas,’ symbolizing a deep link with the nature.

Hinduism is perhaps the only religion in the world in which some plants are held very sacred. The ancient science of Ayurveda is largely based on medicines derived from plants. Our ancient scriptures have the concept of Kalpavriksha and the Chaityavriksha. There are rituals associated with trees. The sacred trees include ashoka, peepal, banyan, banana, neem, coconut and sandalwood. The sacred plants include tulsi and bael. Lotus is held sacred and is associated with Goddess Laxmi. The flower has also symbolized spiritual enlightenment.

Peepal tree is the first-known depicted tree in India. A seal discovered at Mohenjodaro depicts peepal tree being worshiped. There is a belief that the tree represents the Trimurti – the roots being Brahma, the trunk Vishnu and the leaves Shiva. Buddha is believed to have attained enlightenment under a peepal tree. The trunk of banana is used to erect welcoming gates and leaves are used to make the ceremonial pavilion. The leaves are used to serve “prashad”.

The trifoliate leaf or tripatra of the bael tree is believed to symbolize the three functions of the Lord- the creation, preservation and destruction as well as three eyes of Shiva. The beal is also sacred to the Jains. Beal (bilva, vilvam) is offered during worship of Lord Shiva.

It is considered essential for Chandramouleeswara puja and there is a story of how Periyava sent one of disciples to fetch it when it became very scarce. The seer sent him to the person who knew where it could be found.

Our rishis and saints went to forests in search of ultimate truth and meditated in silence. Our civilization developed along banks of rivers. Indians regard earth as “dhartimaa” (mother nature) and many salute it first thing in the morning.

Ganga is a river sacred to Hindus. The ashes of the dead are immersed in sacred rivers. Indians have been using earthen pots to store water. The mother earth is source of human life and it is a matter of satisfaction that in accordance with the love and respect of our saints towards the nature, the government is taking steadfast and firm steps to tackle the challenge of climate change.

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Spiritually Speaking


Dr Judith Kocken



In most countries of the world, the majority of diseases are chronic instead of acute. Chronic diseases are called psychosomatic. A part of the cause is psychological – this means that the cause is generated by thoughts and emotions, and is therefore very difficult to examine. The other part is physical, visible and can be measured.

The brain absorbs the energy of thoughts and emotions. The energy is transported to the hormone system and lymph system. Together they form the immune system, which protects the body. A child develops an immune system that starts in the womb of the mother. The physical, mental, and emotional health of the parents have an impact on the immune system of an unborn child. When a child grows up, it then encounters antigens in the form of viruses, bacteria and other micro-organisms. In a healthy situation, the body makes antibodies so that the child does not become sick. The immune system develops through physical contact with other people, food, environment, and micro-organisms. A person deprived of this contact, say in situations of social isolation and/or excessive cleaning or no cleaning at all for a long period of time, may develop an unhealthy immune system. Thoughts and emotions have an impact on the functioning of the immune system. How to make thoughts and emotions so positive and strong so that they strengthen the immune system?

Stress is a physical reaction to something that is experienced as truth. A stress reaction can be acute or chronic. Most people experience one or more stressful events in their lives. There are several forms of stress:

1. Universal: absence of information or fake news. Every chronic or repetitive experience of not feeling in control, or helpless, gives stress.

2. Physical: chronic disease, injury, operation.

3. Chemical: food, viruses, bacteria, pesticides, Wi-Fi, alcohol, tobacco, drugs, soft drinks

4. Emotional: family circumstances, secrets, debt, divorce, disease, death, trauma, abuse, manipulation, neglect, work problems.

Chronic stress suppresses the immune system. Scientific research shows that three in four people with heart problems, high blood pressure, Diabetes Type 2, gastric ulcers, rheumatic disease, skin problems, autoimmune diseases and cancer have a weakened immune system. Chronic stress symptoms, including extreme fatigue, anxiety, sleep disorders, chronic abdominal pain or palpitations may require a visit to a doctor in the first instance.

The immune system can be strengthened. The first step is to recognise and accept that you are in fact experiencing stress and it is uncomfortable. The next step is to acknowledge that you are not alone in this. Everyone feels stressed at one time or another. Then it is a matter of discovering what would be most helpful and being very kind to the self; wish peace for the self and be prepared for this state of peace to take a little time, and not search for a quick fix. Slow down, walk slower, speak less, do less instead of more—all this helps to reduce the feelings of stress in the immediate short term.

Before sleep each evening, there are some positive things you can reflect on or do to strengthen the immune system and write them down in a journal. Take a shower, listen to some music, listen to a guided meditation before you settle down to the reflections.

1. This is what I liked about today

2. This is what I did not like about today

3. This is what made me laugh out loud today

4. I feel grateful for …

5. I was kind to myself in this situation today

6. I practised taking a pause before reacting in this situation today

A human being has more than 70,000 thoughts a day, 90% of which we are not aware of. Meditation is a method to learn about who you are and what is going on in your mind. During meditation, we can create positive thoughts and create new neural pathways in the mind so that faith and trust in the self can become part of your life. Stress will diminish and the immune system will be strengthened.

Dr Judith M. Kocken MD, PhD, is a paediatrician and a paediatric gastroenterologist. A pioneer in holistic healthcare, she studies and practises Rajyoga with the Brahma Kumaris in The Netherlands.

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Spiritually Speaking


Sylvia Ismail



As we approach the UN Climate Change Conference (COP26), 31 October to 12 November 2021, the eyes of the world are on Glasgow, a former industrial and shipbuilding city in Scotland. The talk is of mitigation, adaptation and climate finance, of limiting the rise in global temperatures and harmful emissions.

It is easy to feel confused, even lost, amid the jargon and the torrent of facts and figures. Climate anxiety is growing, especially among younger age groups: Notably, in a recent interview, Britain’s Prince William highlighted his concern for his young family.

And yet there is so much we can do, individually and collectively, to raise our thinking to a place of hope and to believe in action as a force for good.

The first step is to recognise that every single one of us can access an inner world that is far richer than any material possessions the external world has to offer. Once we recognise this, our acquisitiveness—the desire to possess material wealth and objects, the urge to achieve status in the world— diminishes.

Instead of measuring ourselves against others in a spirit of competition, straining to outdo their success, we choose to connect with our inner self and draw strength from the Supreme. The way to do this is through meditation, the quiet focusing of all our energy on the deeper consciousness that lies like a tranquil lake at the very core of our being.

With time and practice, our striving evaporates and we achieve a balance—calm, fulfilled, and genuinely, deeply happy. A little further down the road, we begin to stabilise in this state, so that, no matter what happens, we are able to maintain the balance.

The qualities we are rediscovering translate into a different way of living, and a new way of interacting with the world. No longer either needy or greedy, we are content with a simple lifestyle and grateful for what we have. Our inner transformation creates an outer balance between ourselves and others—and, indeed, all of nature.

With the generosity of spirit, we are ready to put our abundant energy to positive use, doing whatever we can to care for the environment and for those around us. There is nothing forced or insincere about this: It comes naturally and surprisingly easily. As we repeat these actions, they become part of our own nature, ingrained habits of kindness and care for others.

Imagine what the world would be like if we joined together to apply these qualities at the community, national, or even international, level! Multilateral talks would go smoothly, agreements would follow quickly, and action would be taken unhesitatingly.

Sylvia Ismail is a writer and editor with a background in public affairs, radio broadcasting, and journalism.

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Spiritually Speaking


Dadi Janki



Devotional feelings are pure ones consisting of sweetness and innocence. They are feelings of faith in God, but they can be shaken.

Faith, without some wisdom to back it up, may fail you in a moment of need. Both are needed for long-term spiritual attainment; like feeling close to God and close to others, too in an unshakeable way. Or having true feelings, no matter what, becoming spiritually accomplished.

If either faith or wisdom is lacking, your life cannot function right. It is like understanding your doctor’s prescription but somehow not trusting it anyway. It leaves you feeling unsure. So have a dialogue between your feelings and your understanding. They need to know each other and work together well!

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