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Kundalini-not Only in Hinduism

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Kundalini-not Only in Hinduism

Post  henry_gautama on Sat Mar 24, 2012 8:52 pm

Kundalini-not Only in Hinduism

By Trimurti Yoga Kundalini

There is an extraordinary resemblence between ancient Hinduism and other religions or religious philosophies.

Some people claim that in general, all religions are different paths leading to the same end.


The repetition of the name of God is called “chanting the mantras” in Hinduism and in Buddhism.

The same thing happens in the other religions.

Singing, praying and reciting serve two purposes: they make the brain tired of wandering about aimlessly, and in this way help us concentrate; the hidden power of the mantra arouses the powers of nature around us and ultimately arouse the kundalini.


The arousal of the kundalini opens the third eye and creates a link between the high realms and the person.

The lengthy process of understanding God then commences.

There are clear symptoms of the arousal of the kundalini, and these enable us to recognize the process.


St. Theresa of Avila sometimes experienced tremendous heat, energy, spontaneous body movements and pain, which constitute symptoms of arousal.


Julian of Norwich became ill and experienced death-like sensations. She felt the lower part of her body dying and experienced severe pain. However, she saw God for an instant and then performed meditation for 20 years. Similar events were reported by a Bushman king in Africa, Sufi saints, Taoists and Shamans.


On  his way to Damascus, St Paul was blinded by a light that shone from the sky for about three days, and he lived without food or water.


Muhammed, the founder of Islam, was woken one night by a shining light that opened his paranormal eye, and the revelation of the Koran began.


Experiences of this kind, accompanied by light, were described very vividly during the kundalini process by holymen such as Swami Muktananda anda Swami Yogananda.

They also described their visit to the higher planes while they were in their bodies, as happened to Muhammed as well.


Taoism and Buddhism provide many techniques for maneuvering the tremendous heat that is generated by the arousal of the kundalini.




In Sufism, the “short cut” to God is via a fakir – which means “pious poverty”, the study of the religious literature and praying with the dhiker, which is the endless repetition of the holy names of God and holy verses from the Koran, which lead to self-hypnosis, like chanting mantras.

The Sufis use prayer rhymes that are similar to the Hindi prayer rhymes. Sometimes the dhiker is accompanied by rhythmic drumbeats and dancing, which are meant to get the supplicants into a state of trance.


According to Idrias Shah, the Order of the Freemasons began in the lectures of the Spanish Sufi, Iba Masara, and the three tools in the symbol of the Freemasons symbolized the three prayer positions of the Sufi.

Shah added that Boaz and Solomon, the builders of the temple, the First Temple of King Solomon in Jerusalem, were Sufi architects.

An  incomplete tower on his building and an eye on the dollar are symbols of imperfect humanity that is watched over by the all-seeing eye of God.

There is no doubt that the Freemasons exerted an enormous influence on American thought.



In Judaism, the Kabbalah, the short cut to God, is considered to be a theory that was transmitted from God to his angels, and from them to Noah, Abraham anda Moses, who in their turn educated 70 elders.

The mysteries of the chariot are an effort to reach “the chariot of God” via seven skies, which are parallel to the seven chakras in the kundalini process.

The process includes fasting and the repetition of psalms and prayers in order to induce a state of trance.

In this way, it is similar to meditation with the chanting of mantras, which lead to Samadhi.


Classic Kabbalah originated in France and flourished in Spain in the 13th century.

The basic book of the Kabbalah, the Zohar, was evidently written by a Spanish Kabbalist called Moshe de Leon.

Practical Kabbalah, which was taught by Aaron Ben-Shmuel in Italy, spread to Germany and became the basic for Hasidism.

It includes prayer, observation and meditation and lead to a feeling of the divine presence of the Shechina (the Divine Presence, which is linked to the Shakti of the Indians) – the mother or the female aspect of the godhead.

Another “short cut”, which is called tseruf (combination), was developed by Abraham Ben Shmuel Abulafia in Spain.

It was performed at midnight and breathing techniques, repetition of the holy names of God and meditation.

The ecstasy, called shefa, would occur within a short time.


Experiences that are identical to the arousal of the kundalini, including the revelation of the “holy sound” and leading to illumination, can be found in Ha’ari – the divine Yithzak Ashkenazi Luria, who stressed the combinations of letters (mantra) as an effective path to mystical prayer and meditation.

Dion Fortune called the Kabbalah “the yoga of the West”.

The Christian Kabbalah was presented by Cornelius Agrippa von Netschheim in his book.


The “short cut” in Hinduism, Buddhism and Zen is called tantra, and it includes yoga, meditation and the acknowledgment of the sexual drive.

Not only in the East, but also in the West there were many practitioners – among them Aleisteir Crowley – who reached a higher level of awareness through tantra.



Kundalini-type experiences were also found in the esoteric studies of the Egyptians, the Chinese and the Native Americans.

In the writings, the kundalini is considered to be the person’s “solar principle”; a similar approach can be found in the Koran, in the work of the Greek philosophers, particulary Plato, in the Rosicrucian writings and in the writings of the Freemasons.


In alchemy, ching (sexual energy) was converted into chi (sublimation of sex) by means of conscious breathing, and the chi was circulated up and down the spine, between the crown and te abdomen.

The process is identical to the kundalini energy.

After repeating this process many times, the chi is purified, and it then converts the consciousness to mystical love. Male and female poles are joined  into a whole (physical & spiritual).

This precise process is described in the Indian philosophy: the union of Shiva and Shakti creates illumination through the arousal of the kundalini.

The chi is known as prana in Hinduism.



The caduceus, the staff around which two winged serpents are entwined, was the esoteric symbol of spiritual illumination and intuitive wisdom in ancient times.

Its form derives from the T-shaped cross that was used in the Egyptian initiation texts.

It is possible to trace its source to Greco-Roman mythology, from 2600 BC.

The caduceus was a symbol of earth, water, fire and air in the ancient Indian temples.

The staff represents the staff of Brahma, which is called Brahm Danda, and the serpents represents the kundalini power, the power of the sleeping snake rising up out of the earth.

The pranic energy converts the spiritual consciousness when it raises the kundalini through higher realms of consciousness.

This is the meaning of the wings at the end of the caduceus, which represents the equilibrium between the negative and the positive forces.

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