Bhagawati reviews Purushottama’s book, From Lemurs to Lamas. “I heartily recommend this book to all travellers on the outer and the inner paths.”
Atisha’s extensive travels to meet his guru, told by Akanksha Damini Joshi. Published in eSamskriti on March 10, 2021.
Madhuri reviews a book by Raynor Winn; “Excellent writing by a first-time author; and a tale very close to the bone. Highly recommended!”
Srajan recalls an exciting hike in Hawaii, from the Waipio Valley to the Waimanu Valley with a magical intervention.
The celebrated writer reflects on how this once-in-a-lifetime experiment of global stillness can teach us to see the world with new eyes. Published on BBC, June 11, 2020.
After their visit to the Mogao Caves, Veena and Michael set out to discover the Singing Sands. Part 3 of 3 of this series.
Part 3 of Shantidharm’s life story: Once around the world, landing in Tuscany after some more stops in between…
In Part 2 of 3, Veena describes the magnificent visit to the Mogao Caves that left both her and Michael in overwhelming awe, and made her ponder Osho’s insistent use of the phrase ‘the ten thousand buddhas’.
In two slide shows a preview of the photos that will be included in Michael Sudheer’s upcoming photo book.
In Part 1 of 3, Veena embarks on a journey to the ancient city of Dunhuang to find the origin of Osho’s often-used phrase: the ten thousand buddhas. These stories will be part of her next book, ‘Farewell to Song Mountain’ which she is currently writing.
Just back from a months-long journey in South East Asia, Chintan reports on what he found back home in Florida.
Birmingham cameraman films unusual rickshaw run for charity across India. Published on BBC, December 21, 2019.
Presently visiting China again, Veena writes about an interesting story she heard that is related to Lao Tzu.
Most days, there are articles about or mentions of Osho, and his disciples, in the Indian media. Here are the ones we selected from last week.
An item crossed off on Priya’s bucket list: a journey to the Sahara; “I suspect that sometimes just doing something that is compelling becomes as important as the thing you were actually drawn to do.”
Shantidharm and Deepa sent us captioned photographs of their visit to Japan: Osaka, Kyoto, Lake Biwa, Nagahama, Arashiyama, Fushimi-inari, Uji.
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.
A series of unpublished photos taken during Osho’s early travels, from Satish’s precious photo album. They were scanned in by Anuragi for us to share.
Veet Diti writes about her life, always devoted to singing and playing music in various settings, the many travels from Australia across the globe and finding Osho.
Surendra reviews Navyo’s first volume of travel stories, “This account is full of sharp, cultural observations and has a great sense of movement.”
Ghoshen reviews Devika’s recently published travel book, “Devika’s style is simple and direct … this gives her story a freshness and immediacy that brings the journey to life for the reader.”
Kul Bhushan met up again with Anjaly Thomas at the occasion of the release of her new book, ‘There are No Gods in North Korea’ in New Delhi.
Veena’s book became an inspiration for Michael from France to visit China and the areas she described. This video is mostly in English language and was shown on Chinese TV in February 2016.
Navyo’s sightseeing the Museo and Certosa di San Martino, Castel Sant’Elmo on Vomero Hill in Naples.
Single Indian woman ventures where hard-boiled, hardy types do not tread. Wanderlust addict Anjaly Thomas takes you deep into tropical jungles, up in the rare mountain air and far-out destinations no ‘normal’ woman has ever been, writes Kul Bhushan.
A few years ago, Mudita set out from her native village in Styria, Austria, to find answers to the inner emptiness she was experiencing.
Navyo’s third and fourth day in Rome. An excerpt from his recently published book, ‘Soul Traveler: Taking the Jump’.
A few years ago, Ma Prem Mangala, who left her body this month, wrote this account of her taking sannyas.