The passion that happens out of our conscious choice is what meditation is all about, writes Keerti. Published in The Asian Age on August 6, 2019.
Sneha Bhura reports on new age spiritual cures for 30-something burnouts with money. Published in The Week, on August 3, 2019.
Osho states, “Religion is not something that one gets – one has it, nobody can give it to you. It is your very being.
Keerti writes about the unique prayer meditation to deeply cleanse heart and mind. Published in Asian Age on June 10, 2019.
Keerti relates an African legend to the wisdom of the heart as defined by Osho. Published in the Deccan Chronicle, May 27, 2019.
Taking inspiration from the story of the mystical bird, we should go back to our source before it’s too late, writes Pratiksha Apurv. Published in The Speaking Tree on May 11, 2019.
The Buddha did not use the old Sanskrit language – he used the Pali language which everybody could understand in those days, writes Keerti. Published in The Asian Age on May 13, 2019.
Osho says not to be concerned about nirvana: “Be concerned about this moment, because this is the only true moment there is, and enter into it.”
Ageh Bharti’s impressions gathered during his visit to the institute last year: “Swami Alok (K. K. Tyagi) has silently done such amazing work that it was a great joy for me to observe the many activities.”
New Johns Hopkins University research found that an ‘encounter with God’ made people less afraid of death and improved their overall moods and outlooks, writes Natalie Rahhal. Published on Mail Online on April 26, 2019.
Thai Buddhist Meditation Master Acharavadee Wongsakon has seen the future and it’s not looking good. Published in The Bali Times on April 19, 2019.
Osho explains that the psychology of the buddhas does not work with the mind, its uniqueness is meditation, watchfulness, witnessing, leading to transcendence.
Tarpan recalls events in his childhood and in his working years as an engineer, when he did the Gibberish meditation for the first time at the Osho Meditation Resort.
Keerti writes that our sensitivity is a door to our inner being and the outer universe. Published in The Asian Age on March 18, 2019.
Purushottama emphasizes that in order for the transformation of consciousness to take place, we have to look directly at the mind. It is not enough to know about meditation; we have to meditate.
Prince Harry is said to meditate every day – along with 40 million people using the app Headspace – and 91 million people searching for the term on Google. Here’s how meditation can help with everything from stress, to your job. Article by Shireen Jilla published in QC on January 15, 2019.
Mindfulness at school: Thousands of pupils will be given meditation lessons to help them ‘cope with pressure’, writes Eleanor Harding. Published in Mail Online on February 3, 2019.
“Let your consciousness be unburdened by your mind that dwells in the past and the future – and observe reality as it is,” writes Keerti in the Deccan Chronicle, February 4, 2019.
Through his cross, Jesus Christ is asking us to avoid the conflict between mind and consciousness, writes artist Pratiksha Apurv. Published in Speaking Tree on December 22, 2018.
Last December, Ageh Bharti visited various schools in northern India on World Meditation Day, i.e. on Osho’s Birthday.
Indra writes about participating in the retreat held in Italy, saying it is the ultimate invitation to dive deep and grow.
In my meditation in the new year, I wish to regain the magical childhood, writes Keerti in the Deccan Chronicle. Published on December 29, 2018.
Punya reviews Shastro’s recently released album – live improvisations on bansuri, a string of jewels that takes one right inside.
A live recording on video at Mandali Centre in Italy of a piece included in Shastro’s new album, ‘Flute Meditations’.
This present moment is beyond time. One can live in this no-time, no-space paradigm while fully breathing the present in its totality, writes Pratiksha Apurv. Published in Speaking Tree on November 17, 2018.
Osho, the enlightened mystic of modern times, made meditation the central point of his spiritual teaching, writes Keerti in The Asian Age. Published on December 13, 2018.
Prachi describes one of the several meditation classes she conducts with corporate staff throughout India.
Chaitanya Keerti writes on the benefits of meditation, now recognised globally. Published in Happy Ho on November 19, 2018.
A person who lives a life of devotion has a certain direction in life – will not go astray, writes Keerti in the Asian Age. Published on November 26, 2018.
Osho speaks about those who are called ‘the Masters’ in theosophy, with reference to Mabel Collins’ book, ‘Light on the Path’.
Keerti writes about the very unconscious social conditioning, imprisoning all inside its thick walls. Published in The Asian Age on November 13, 2018.
Jayadip writes about his love for the Himalayan regions, which began when he was a teenager. Today, he feels deeply bonded to the region and leads Taiwanese seekers on meditative inner and outer journeys.
We need to experience the energy of existence by opening our inner doors and stepping out, writes Pratiksha Apurv. Published in Speaking Tree on October 8, 2018.
Chaitanya Keerti writes about Zazen, the real art of meditation – the real secret. Published in Asian Age on October 2, 2018.
Over a million children in 1,000+ government schools in New Delhi are learning about ‘Happiness’, reports Kul Bhushan.
Osho is asked, “Surely meditation is for mystics. Why do you propose it for ordinary people and their children?”
Shaida (Catherine Auman) writes about humiliating realizations that can help progress on the spiritual path.
A new translation from Hindi. The talks compiled in this book were given in the 1970s in Ahmedabad and Mumbai and originally published as ‘Hasiba Kheliba Dhariba Dhyanam’ – understand your anger, your worries, your tensions, your insomnia, your bodily diseases – why and how they arise, and how they can be overcome.
A new translation of several Hindi discourses given by Osho in Ahmedabad and Mumbai has been published recently, entitled ‘Into the Void’. In an excerpt from this riveting book, we show Osho’s vision for future meditation centers worldwide that will make available all 112 methods of meditation.
Every time I heard Osho talk on the subject of dreams he seemed dismissive of them on all levels – perhaps it was because of that reason, I only dreamt of him twice to my knowledge, writes Anugyan.
Osho explains the four ages the Indian mystics call ‘satyuga’, ‘treta’, ‘dwapar’, and ‘kaliyug’, and declares that darkness and unconsciousness can only be broken by people whose life has become meditation.
Osho speaks to a new sannyasin very supportively about hypnosis and declares that once a person is capable of going into the past, he becomes automatically capable of going into the future, because the process is the same: “…ordinarily everything about the past and the future of a mechanical man can be known.”
Keerti writes about the increasing suicide rates globally and the obvious need for meditation. Published in Businessworld on July 11, 2018.
Anand Kul Bhushan reports how meditation helped twelve Thai boys and their coach to overcome emotions and fears during their long ordeal of being trapped in a cave.
One who lives in that space of tathata (suchness) is called tathagata, which is also one of the names of Buddha, writes Keerti in the Deccan Chronicle. Published on May 28, 2018.