Mantras have the power of generating positive vibrations

by Team Conscious Carma

Yogi Ashwini, Dhyan Ashram Human body is a vibration. What distinguishes one individual from the other, or a diseased body from a healthy body, or a young body from an aged body, is the frequency of this vibration. Grosser frequencies correspond to disease and ageing, while subtler frequencies translate as health and youth in the body. Still subtler frequencies manifest as the phenomenal glow and attraction as possessed by yogis and rishis of yesteryears and still subtler frequencies form the body of devas.

The topic of Mantra Chikitsa under Divya Chikitsa details the process of generating positive vibrations through the correct uchharan (enunciation) of a combination of seven mantras using the medium of sound or dhwani. This can only be done by an adept who has attained the siddhi of the mantra under a Guru. It is not possible through electronic media, via recordings or even live calls as the vibration of electronic media is not the same as the frequency created by the dhwani of a mantra sadhak. When a siddha chants these mantras, the positive vibrations so-created have the effect of changing diseased body into healthy and healthy body into positive healthy, entitling one for higher births in subtler dimensions. The key in this is being in the direct company of the one who is chanting, only then the frequency is carried forth.

Relationship between Cow and Gayatri Mantra – the Mahamantra as laid down in our shastras
Of the seven mantras that constitute mantra chikitsa, Gayatri mantra deserves a special mention. Our shastras call it the mahamantra. In Bhagwad Gita, Chapter 10, Verse 35, Lord Krishna tells Arjuna – gāyatrī chhandasām aham, that is, among the chhands (poetic meters) I am Gayatri. Such is the greatness of the Gayatri. Another way to access the frequency of Gayatri is Gai or Cow. No wonder Lord Krishna was better known as Gopal or the protector of cows.

Cow is the mother. It is said that before getting a human birth one has to pass through the yoni of a cow. And after leaving the human body, the soul once again enters the body of a cow before treading its journey beyond or below as per individual karma. Whenever a death happens in a house, you will always find a cow or a bull straying around, for this reason only. This is also the reason why offerings are made to the cow for propitiating one’s ancestors. Why the cow? Because the cow holds within it the power of Gayatri, the mother. Have you ever noticed the hump of a desi cow, it carries a specific Nadi called the Surya Ketu nadi. This nadi absorbs the frequencies from sun, moon and all the luminaries of Creation. 

Service to the cow – saving it, nurturing it and protecting its calf – has the effect of transferring this positive frequency to an individual which may then be used for negating imbalances in the body, environment or for upliftment of the soul. On the other hand, killing or harming this being, consuming its meat, has the opposite effect – breeding disease, and paving the way for lower painful births. All religions and cultures of the world, and even modern medicine accepts that cow beef spells disease in a human.

All through our history, the rulers and role models of this country have protected and nurtured the cow.

King Prithu, after whom earth is called ‘prithvi’, milked a cow, which is the embodiment of earth, to end the famine on the planet and save humanity. Lord Krishna was a Gopal, cow herder. Arjun thought it worthy to risk another 14 years of exile in order to protect the cattle in the Viratnagar war. King Nahush had to reimburse the fishermen with a prize equivalent to life of Rishi Chyawan, he did so by gifting them a cow. Chola King Manu Needhi Cholan killed his son Veedhividangan to provide justice to a cow whose calf was killed under the wheels of his son’s chariot. Mughal emperors – Akbar (1556 – 1605), Jahangir (1605 – 1627), and Ahmad Shah (1748 – 1754) also imposed restricted bans on cow slaughter. Sultan of Mysore, Hyder Ali (1761-82), made cow slaughter an offence punishable with the cutting of the hands of the offenders. In the early 19th century, Ranjit Singh, the founder of Sikh empire banned cow slaughter throughout his domain. The last Mughal emperor Bahadur Shah Zafar in 1857, banned cow slaughter, forbade the eating of beef and announced the punishment of being blown by cannon for anyone killing a cow. The Marathas, who were known for being inclusive and tolerant towards all faiths took extensive steps to inhibit cattle slaughter and dealt severely (even executed in many cases) those who killed cattle. They even set up blockades around Bassein (now Vasai, Maharashtra) in the late 1790s to prevent cow carcasses from being smuggled to butchers in Bombay and Salsette.

The first slaughterhouse in India was built in Calcutta (now Kolkata) in 1760 by Robert Clive, then Governor of Bengal. It could kill 30,000 animals per day. 7-8 years down the line, the earlier rich & abundant Bengal witnessed the worst famines throughout history where millions of people were killed. Robert Clive became an opium addict and later committed suicide by stabbing himself with a pen knife after being unable to withstand the pain caused by the illness that had resulted from opium addiction. Such is the negativity generated by abusing the cow and bull.

The clairvoyants at Dhyan Foundation are able to see these frequencies in the aura of an individual in form of grosser colors for those smuggling and butchering this animal and subtler colors for those protecting it. That their observations are not a mumbo-jumbo is established by the fact that doctors at Indian Medical Association, Mumbai bore testimony to a live demonstration by these clairvoyants and noted that “it appears that you were able to identify the symptoms from the photographs of the person.” The havans performed by these sadhaks and their mantra uchharan has the ability to manifest the deva in the havan fire. The secret to these abilities of the sadhaks lies once again in the service to cow. 

Volunteers and sadhaks at Dhyan Foundation are taking care of nearly 20,000 stray, abandoned, sick, injured, orphaned and rescued cows and bulls throughout the country through a network of 30 plus shelters, 8 ambulances, 24-hour animal helpline, plastic removal surgeries, prosthetic limb replacements, 1000 plus stray feeding points, emergency relief programs for calamity struck cattle among others. Dhyan Foundation, as per BSF, is the ‘only’ organization which is rehabilitating and nurturing the cattle saved by them from smugglers at Indo-Bangladesh border. Since November 2018, they have successfully rehabilitated over 25000 BSF rescues, without government or any other help. They have gaushalas in nearly every state of India – no milking cows, only bulls and old and infirm cows, all saved from cattle mafia and butchers.

Nurturing, feeding and protecting cows becomes an essential pillar for prosperity and good health.

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