When someone talks about castes, India immediately comes to our mind. However, few people know how castes appeared on these lands as an idea of dividing people on the basis of birth. And it happened as follows...
From a material point of view, hair is a mechanism that protects skin against the cold and heat. When it’s cold, it warms a body, and when it’s hot, it cools absorbing excessive moisture. That’s definitely true. But is it the only reason why a person needs hair? And what other properties does it have? In order to answer these questions, let’s turn to the ancient Buddhist knowledge of hair.
The answer to this question is very simple, but it is simple because psychics are ordinary people who just feel, in addition to our material world, a subtle world – a world in which souls live and a world that has its own information fields.
Interest in traditional medicine is growing every year. People begin to doubt the honesty of modern science, seeking salvation in ancient methods of treatment and trying to somehow preserve their health in the age of abundance of artificial food on the shelves of supermarkets, when the poison suddenly dressed in a beautiful package and found a pleasant taste and when propaganda about supposedly healthy lifestyle and proper nutrition is all over the news.
Manvantara is an old Sanskrit word known to many followers of the Indo-Aryan teachings. In these teachings, the manvantara denotes the time by which the Universe is living and developing. As you know, the ancient Indo-Aryan peoples considered the Universe only the body of a great spirit, which they called Brahma. They considered themselves manifest particles, through which it cognizes itself in an endless process of self-improvement.
Modern Western psychology says that ego is a part of the human person who is in contact with the outside world through its perception. In the East, this concept has a wider structure rooted in the antiquity. According to some Buddhist treatises, ego is a mechanism of separating a person from the Universe with the aim of passing through certain life situations, extracting from them the experience necessary for each specific person and the subsequent universal self-improvement.