Stephen Hawking, an inspirational man and highly acclaimed theoretical physicist, passed away yesterday. We wish to honor his contributions, as many of his theoretical breakthroughs have brought a greater union between the views of nondual philosophy and western science.
“We are just an advanced breed of monkeys on a minor planet of a very average star. But we can understand the Universe. That makes us something very special.”
“My goal is simple. It is a complete understanding of the universe, why it is as it is and why it exists at all.”
“The past, like the future, is indefinite and exists only as a spectrum of possibilities.”
- Stephen Hawking
You can learn more about him and his life here:
If you are interested in reading some of his work that supports nondual view, we recommend this book:
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The science is in and we can finally lay to rest the controversy raging since the 1970’s that had people avoiding dairy fat at all costs in order to prevent heart disease.
During the Body Journey, we ask members to keep track of their grams of protein to make sure they are getting enough fuel for health maintenance, muscle building and to avoid overall depletion.
It is with great sadness in my heart that I announce the passing of our dear brother Nadi Rajendran-ji.
After over 43 years of working with people's health complaints and life challenges, I continually return to one overarching truth - modern human beings are progressively distancing themselves from all of the factors that create health, longevity, and a sense of abiding contentment. And just how are they accomplishing such an astounding feat?
I will briefly describe the most popular types of yoga in the U.S. Many of the others are searchable online.
According to Pāṇini, the term yoga can be derived from either of two roots, yujir yoga (to yoke) or yuj samādhau ("to concentrate"). In the context of the Yoga Sutras of Patanjali, the root yuj samādhau (to concentrate) is considered by traditional commentators as the correct etymology. In accordance with Pāṇini, Vyasa who wrote the first commentary on the Yoga Sutras, states that yoga means samādhi (concentration).