Truth About Asaram Bapu’s GURUGEETA

Asaram Bapu published a book named GURUGEETA. According to Asaram that book is a part of SKANDPURAN . But the hard truth is that if you will see (read) SKANDPURAN you will found no gurugeeta there.
If we read MAHABHARAT then we will found "Sri Mad Bhagwat Geeta " there but there is no GURU GEETA in SKANDPURAN.
This is the book on which behalf asaram brainwashes the peoples.
According to this book if you are asaram’s devoties then surrender your wife,son,daughter,money,property etc to asaram (unconditionally)
A real guru never demands any thing but asaram ……..wife ,daughter,money etc.
A real Guru only demands for your ego n ego only.
So this book is fake n published by asaram only for his selfishness n to earn money
In old edditions you will found 216 shloks in gurugeeta but in new book only 214 shloks. But Sri Mad Bhagwat Geeta contains 709 shloks in all languages , all edditions etc….means you can not edit GEETA JI but that book is edited time by time.
Asaram is gr8 fake avoid him………………..for more pls visit

Mallika Chopra: Jennifer Hudson’s Tragedy

When I read this evening about Jennifer Hudson’s mother and brother being murdered and that her 7 year old nephew is missing, I had a physical reaction – in my stomach – of overwhelming grief.

I remember very clearly a horrible day, years ago when I was probably 12, when some of dearest family friends lost their young cousins in a horrible, senseless murder.

Prop 8

A few years ago I read this quote below that to me says it all:

"Peace is not won by those who fiercely guard their differences, butby those who with open minds and hearts seek out connections."
by Katherine Peterson.

When we open up and connect from the heart, skin color, culture,sexual orientation, etc. is not an issue. And we gain so much more! Weget to experience our own hearts opening up, and every person we meet becomes aloving opportunity to practice opening up to our own love a little moreand a little more. It saddens my heart that a Prop 8 even exists.

The Web of Intimacy

I was waiting for my
friend, Harriet, for lunch. She was running a bit late as usual and I
was happy for the few minutes to anticipate being with her again. I
just couldn’t wait to just be sitting with her. She knows me so well
and often throughout my Leadership retreats, I thought of her and
wished she was with me there. She would have loved much about it.

on the second retreat of Leadership that was about creating from other,
I began thinking about "intimacy" because if I know anything, I know I
share this with Hari. So, I’m looking through Yoga + magazine and I
come across this short article. I was moved so…and I want to share it
with all of you.

"The Web of Intimacy

Sometimes, when we
are sensitive enough, something in nature momentarily reaches out to
us, touches us, and reveals how deeply we are in relationship. My
friend and colleague Catherine told me about an experience she had
while meditating on the foothills of the French Pyrenees: ‘While doing
a standing meditation with my eyes closed in the forest, I noticed a
tickle on my face. It traveled repeatedly from my mouth to my right eye
and back again over a period of about ten minutes. Practicing
non-reactivity, I breathed patiently, sensing many light legs busy
walking back and forth. After some time, a new strange sensation
appeared on my mouth, like it was being covered. Curiosity got the
better of me and I opened my eyes. A small spider had woven a delicate
web over my mouth and secured its gossamer thread on an eyelash. I felt
an exquisite intimacy with this being. I felt touched at being
considered a part of nature, suitable to make a home on. And yet at the
same time, I knew I would shatter its home and our intimacy when I
opened my mouth. What intimacy, delicacy, and destruction. The touch of
grace as delicate as a spider’s thread.’"
—Mark Coleman
Excerpted from Awake in the Wild: Mindfulness in Nature as a Path to Self Discovery



Undergoing Cancer Treatment? Try This Magic Broth

This broth alone can keep people going, especially when they don’t particularly want to eat. It’s not just a regular vegetable stock. This pot of yum is high in potassium and numerous trace minerals that are often depleted by cancer therapy. Sipping this nutrient-rich stock is like giving your body an internal spa treatment. A caregiver I know who never cooked tried this recipe for his mother, who was fighting colon cancer at the time. “After I put all the vegetables in the pot and started them simmering, I had to go out of the house for a half-hour to get something for Mom. When I got home and opened the front door, I couldn’t believe how amazing the house smelled. What was even more incredible was that I had created these smells. Before I left to go home, Mom wrote me a small check to cover the cost. I couldn’t understand why she thought she had to pay me for this. Then I looked at the ‘memo’ part on the front of the check. Next to it she wrote these words: ‘Love Soup.’”

Drink it like a tea, or use it as a base for all your favorite soups and rice dishes. Don’t be daunted by the ingredient list. Simply chop the ingredients in chunks and throw them in the pot, roots, skins, and all.


6 unpeeled carrots, cut into thirds

2 unpeeled medium yellow onions, cut into chunks

1 leek, both white and green parts, cut into thirds

1 bunch celery, including the heart, cut into thirds

5 unpeeled cloves garlic, halved

1/2 bunch fresh flat-leaf parsley

4 medium red potatoes with skins on, quartered

2 Japanese or regular sweet potatoes with skins on, quartered

1 Garnet yam with skin on, quartered

1 (8-inch) strip of kombu

2 bay leaves

12 black peppercorns

4 whole allspice or juniper berries

1 tablespoon sea salt



  1. Rinse all of the vegetables well, including the kombu. In a 12-quart or larger stockpot, combine all the ingredients, except the salt. Fill the pot to 2 inches below the rim with water, cover, and bring to a boil.
  2. Remove the lid, decrease the heat to low, and simmer for a minimum of 2 hours. As the stock simmers, some of the water will evaporate; add more if the vegetables begin to peek out. Simmer until the full richness of the vegetables can be tasted. Add the salt and stir.
  3. Strain the stock using a large coarse-mesh strainer (remember to use a heat-resistant container underneath). Bring to room temperature before refrigerating or freezing.

Makes 6 to 7 quarts

Per Serving  Calories: 29; Total Fat: 0 g (0 g saturated, 0 g monounsaturated); Carbohydrates: 6 g; Protein: 0 g; Fiber: 0 g; Sodium: 166 mg

Inner Cook Notes: If you don’t have time to make this broth from scratch, substitute Pacific or Imagine brand vegetable stock, add an equal quantity of water, a piece of kombu, and one potato. Boil for 20 minutes and strain. Magic Mineral Broth can be frozen for up to 6 months in a variety of airtight containers for every use.


Visit Breast Cancer: Healing the Whole Woman to read all of our breast cancer content.

Reprinted from One Bite at a Time: Nourishing Recipes for Cancer Survivors and Their Friends, 2nd ed. by Rebecca Katz with Mat Edelson. Photography by Scott Peterson. Copyright © 2008. Celestial Arts, Berkeley, CA.

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