Will it be a turning point? Yes, once it becomes clear what She is creating.

From: "jagbir singh" <adishakti_org@...>
Date: Thu Mar 30, 2006 7:27 pm
Subject: Re: Will it be a turning point? Yes, once it becomes clear what She is creating.

—- In adishakti_sahaja_yoga@yahoogroups.com, "jagbir singh"
<adishakti_org@...> wrote:
>
> Few seem to comprehend that it is the eternal Adi Shakti within
> who is orchestrating the whole drama. Is the turning point taking
> place as we speak? Yes, once it becomes clear what She is
> destroying right now to turn the tide. The events of last two
> years first left deep fractures within the organization, later
> found to be permanently broken. The latest speech only confirms my
> past presumptions. Now i believe the worst is yet to come i.e.,
> even more self-destruction as the opposing forces intensify the
> power struggles. Perhaps all this destruction is necessary so that
> all the forces of evil attempting to hijack the Movement and
> obstruct the evolution of humanity battle each other to the
> finish, and pave the way for Her Divine Message to humanity to be
> heard by all the nations. The turning point has just begun Bagus.
> Just be your own master and witness the whole Divine Drama unfold.
>

There are a number of reasons why Her Divine Message will eventually triumph. i will not go into these details because some have already been discussed since this forum started three years ago. The rest will become obvious over the years. All i can say is that in future
the vast majority of seekers will be those attracted by Her Divine
Message. The subtle system Sahaja Yoga will recede further and
further away; for years now it has hardly attracted any seekers,
especially in Europe, North and South America. There is just no hope
left as maximum effort has been spent for years with almost no
results. Nobody seems to be interested in the free subtle system of
Sahaja Yoga anymore. Modern seekers willingly pay a premium to get better equipped yoga studios and professional, educated teachers.

So that leaves us with the last and only choice - TELL ALL THE
NATIONS that the Holy Spirit/Comforter/Adi Shakti has come to
deliver the Divine Message to humanity! That is exactly what we
intend to do.

Right now the foundations are being laid that will take years to
accomplish, but definitely by 21st. February 2013. By then we will
be able to explain in detail to all seekers of all traditions and
give evidence that their searching for purpose finally ends when
they meet the Shakti within. All websites will be dedicated to the
Divine Feminine and Her Divine Message to humanity. i assure all
that we will not rest till this very important task is accomplished
because more and more humans are searching for purpose. Only Her Divine Message will attract and awaken them.

Will it be a turning point? Yes, once it becomes clear what She is
creating.

Jai Shri Ganapathi,


jagbir


Searching For Purpose
BY PETER C. EMBERLEY

Spiritualism is on the rise as baby boomers seek meaning and
direction in their lives.

Baby boomers — the 8.1 million Canadians born between 1946-1964 —
are the best educated, most prosperous, and pampered generation in
history. As they move through their middle years, however, many
boomers are discovering that something is missing. Increasingly,
they are looking for deeper meaning, greater satisfaction and new
direction in life. In this essay, Carleton University political
scientist and philosopher Peter C. Emberley writes of the search for
spiritual purpose, much of it occurring outside mainstream religion.
A baby boomer himself, Emberley, 42, is also director of Carleton's
College of the Humanitarian in Ottawa.

"What we really need today is a spiritual version of acidophilus,"
muses a devotee at Baba Haridass's asthanga yoga centre on Saltpring Island. She is talking about a herbal purgative, and confiding why she is enduring yet another round of one of yoga's excruciatingly uncomfortable contortions. "There's a lot to be scraped off our systems," she explains. I learn during the next few days that she is a best-selling author and accompanied consultant, yet despite
prosperity, influence and all the conventional signs of success, she
turns out to be a very unhappy person, profoundly alienated from the
world, and seeking. In Buddhism. Vedanta. New Age. Kabbalah. Angels.

A farmhouse in Ontario. A candle burns in at the centre of a
makeshift altar draped with an embroidered tablecloth... . The
healer explains that during her own dark night of the soul she
realized that the human world was torn and afflicted, the result of
centuries of drastically constricting the range of human experience.
Now, "we have to ground our energy in the earth, and open our crown chakra to the universe," to reach "being where we are." And she, too, seeks. In Shiatsu and Reiki. The human potential movement.
Celtic spirituality. Goddess worship. Wicca. Archetypes.

The bells toll loud and long at St. Herman of Alaska, the English-
speaking Orthodox church in Edmonton filled with converts and the
curious... . "After centuries of beating the magic out of
religion, we are looking again for a little enchantment," says a
sometime parishioner. And so he, too, seeks. In the United Church's
community of concern. The Anglican Church's prayerbook society.
Anglo-Catholicism. In Opes Dei and Tridentine Catholicism.

Three seekers, each searching for spiritual consolation and
sanctification. Where none of these three baby boomers is seeking,
however, is the mainstream. And they are not alone. For many of the
baby boomer generation, "spirituality" is not happening in the
churches, synagogues, mosques or temples. Canada's premier
chronicler of religious belief and affiliation, Reginald Bibby,
offers incontrovertible data on the decline of membership and weekly
attendance in the mainline faiths. In 1945, 60 per cent of the
Canadians claimed weekly attendance and 82 per cent professed
membership; in 1990 only 23 per cent attended regularly and 29 per
cent claimed to be members.

While many babyboomers are uninformed about the richness and
diversity of their own religious traditions, their plaits and
hostility are understandable. Many women have no further patience
for a patriarchal church that evolves glacially at best. Sexual
abuse or hypocrisy by some clergy, historical injustices perpetrated
by the churches on our aboriginals, unwillingness to accommodate
progressive forces — all have dimmed the attraction of
institutionalized religion. "In church, it's all just yada, yada,
yada," says a lapsed United Church parishioner. "We were no longer
moved or touched by wooden rituals," claim Jewish and Catholic
Canadians at an ashram in the Himalayas. With their exotic swami, by
contrast, "we're listening to revelation, to live scripture."
Charismatic Christians, Lubavitcher Hasidics, Sufis and New Age
shamans all testify to the scriptural adage — the letter killeth,
but the spirit giveth life. We hear in this clamor, perhaps, the
death knell of 20th-century religion, institutions no longer vital
with the spirit that engendered them.

But it is premature to herald the "death of God." Today, thousands
of Canadians are embarked on complex spiritual searches... . Very
few baby boomers admit they are "religious." They say they
are "spiritual," a signal that they are distancing themselves from
the authority of creed, dogmatic theology and institution, in favour
of a non-exclusive God.

Row after row of books on spirituality ... pilgrimages, spiritual
labyrinths and wellness retreats; and television shows
proliferate...

There are also more subtle signs that another "great awakening" is
occurring. Across the country, ordinary Christians, Muslims, Jews
and Hindus meet weekly in private homes to study their scared texts.
On weekends, dozens of groups meet in empty convents and churches, participating in Alpa and Cursillo retreats, spiritual direction, meditation — awash in tears, but also, amid gales of laughter, experiencing the transfiguring power of love and belonging.

Why the renewed interest in the sacred? An obvious reason is that
the baby boomers, whose mean age is 43, are brooding on their
immortality. Their bodies — objects of much pampering — are now
showing the signs of decay. Many baby boomers for the first time are
feeling fragile and vulnerable. Equally likely, with sick and dying
parents, children needing moral guidance, ugly custody battles, and
careers and family in sudden unanticipated tatters due to severances
and "restructuring," many baby boomers are finally confronting
primary questions of existence. Who am I? What am I truly striving
for? What is the legacy I leave for the next generation? They are
struggling at mid-life to achieve order and meaning in their lives."

Peter C. Emberley, Searching for Purpose

 

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