Curso Online Gratis de Vedanta AULA 2.1 com Jonas Masetti

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Curso Online Gratis de Vedanta AULA 2.1 com Jonas Masetti

Curso Online Gratis de Vedanta AULA 2.1 com Jonas Masetti

PLACE YOUR BRAND HERE Good evening to all of you. This is the second class of
our free online Vedanta course, which aims at introducing Vedanta
and cover all of the basic topics that steer the Vedic tradition. It’s a common base for all those
who study Yoga, asanas, ayurveda, astrology,
Vedanta itself, mantras and all such things
based on this same foundation, since they come
from the Vedas. So, the subject of today’s class
are the Vedas. To understand the Vedic tradition,
we must know what are the Vedas. It is said that, when we
go around in this world, once we’re born
and start our journey, all the knowledge that we acquire
is obtained from our senses. Think about it. I can, by myself, see, hear, walk, feel, experience, and, out of those five senses,
I build ideas and concepts about people, the world
and everything else. I see the trees, the birds,
the people, I see my family,
I witness situations, I see many things happening
all at once. And, as of that,
I build my notion of the world. You build yours. So, every human being and animal
have the same kind of experience: an experience based in the
subject-object relation. However, when you
describe India to me, I go and imagine
the Ganges river, the cold water running
through my feet, icy cold, really, it’s difficult to endure
or dive in it, it’s really cold. What is taking place
in one’s mind, then? You’re getting information that
didn’t come through your senses, at least directly:
you hear it, yes, but it didn’t come
from direct sensation, it came from another person. Through words, another person
can convey information to you regarding a subject to which
you couldn’t have direct access. So, as a human being,
there are two ways, now: I have the five senses
and my experiences, and what I hear from
another human being. Now, the question: what’s the
source of what I’m being told? Either they heard it from others,
or they saw it! If there were only three people
in the world, the first would tell the second,
who’d tell the third, and that’s it! Since mankind is vast, When we say that something
arrived to us, there’s a certain mystique
surrounding it. What’s the source?
It could have come from anywhere. Where did it come from? Necessarily, all that I know
came from my five senses and what has been told me
must have come, somehow, from the senses of those
who told other people about it. No! From the senses of those
who told me. That’s it! What are we actually
all doing, then? Exchanging information
on the world. Each one takes pictures
and post them on Facebook. Either I see my own pictures or
other’s pictures. Quite simple. And, with the same approach,
we want to delve into the tradition
of the Vedas and Yoga, and we’ll ask, then:
“When did Yoga first came about?” “Who was the first person
to invent the first pose?” This is very interesting,
because, contrarily to what
is often thought, Yoga and the Vedic tradition
have a different source than all other types of knowledge
available in the world. How come they have
a different source? The question is not “how come”,
but “what is taught”. Let’s see: if you are discussing something
such as how to prepare pizza, you may tell me that an angel
came and told you to mix flour, water and salt,
knead it and there’s the pizza, I may even believe it, but I don’t have to believe it,
and it’s quite ridiculous. Right? Why would I say that? How does this information that it
came from beyond adds to anything? See? It’s as if I were
contemplating this knowledge of how to make pizza and saying: “Well, this knowledge came
from this person’s mind”, and she replied: “No, it didn’t come
from my mind, I was told it. Someone who isn’t here and
who doesn’t belong to this world. It’s complicated, right? It doesn’t even make sense! Why would one say that an angel
taught him to make pizza? It doesn’t click.
We even feel bad to hear it. Now, if you say,
for example, and let’s think about it
the other way around: “Drinking milk
mixed with mango will cause you to have cancer
at the end of your life.” -“Who told you that?”
-“A doctor”. Now, we have the opposite. First, we had a concrete sentence
passed on by a special being. Now, we have
a special sentence. Why is it special?
Well, how to prove it? You’d have to observe a person
drinking mango shakes through life, so that, at the end of her life,
you could say that gave her cancer. It’s impossible to prove that! But one may state
that the doctor said that drinking milk with cancer
results in that… No! Milk with mango
results in cancer! Imagine that!
Milk and cancer results in mango! You can’t prove that, see? That’s not a
feasible experience. So, there are two types
of knowledge: one is of the “pizza” type, which you can verify
through experimentation, and the other type can’t be
verified experimentally. “Raising your arms
so as to perform surya namaskara activates your
muladhara chackra”: if we can’t verify
the chackra itself, what to say of an activation
by surya namaskara! Such correlation is not
available for confirmation. Think about it: “if you chant the mantra
‘Om namah shivaya’, you’ll provide your mind
with a certain level of peace.” How could you measure it? All you can do is chant it
and see if it works for you. But it’s not something you can
validate experimentally. It’s impossible to experiment
on that. So, what are the Vedas? The Vedas intend to be
a source of knowledge for subjects that people cannot
verify experimentally. How interesting! So, let’s assume, for example,
that one wants to have a child. There is a ritual for that: you must do a couple of things,
go around a sacred fig tree twice, ask for a child,
tie a string, and this is just an example,
for your imagination, and, then, the child is “ordered”.
It’s a ritual for having children. Can you prove that this ritual
is the cause of a future child? No. You can say that a person
couldn’t get pregnant for years, performed this ritual
and then got pregnant. If she’d gotten pregnant
without having sex, we could say:
“it’s the proof, it happened”. But it’s not the case. How, then, did this ritual work? How to prove that?
You can’t prove that. It’s impossible. There are subjects
in our human history that we can’t touch on
experimentally, that science can’t prove. And all such subjects
are present in the Vedas. So, all those things
we have heard about, such as rituals,
mantras, yoga poses,
ayurveda medicine! Within our bodies,
there is sattva, rajas and tamas: vata, pitta, kapha,
as you probably have heard. “Prove it”. You’ll never do it.
There’s no such thermometer. You can’t measure
vata, pitta and kapha. They’re abstract terms. and the meaning of “vata”
is described in the Vedas, as well as the meanings
of “pitta” and “kapha”. With that model
defined by them, they propose
a medicinal system. See how interesting it is:
the study of the Vedas, be it Ayurveda, Yoga,
Vedanta and all such things, grant people access to subjects they couldn’t
reach by themselves. When the subject is Ayurveda,
for example, even though you can’t
access it on your own, you may have some experience
with it, since you say: “This medicine
treats sore throats”. How that cures your throat,
no one will be able to prove. For instance, there is a treatment
for sore throat: you take this huge leaf,
it looks like a… do you know that big leaf
with five points? Like a papaya-tree leaf,
large and with five points. Put it under your hat
when your voice is gone. It is said your voice
will come back. Now, prove it.
Impossible. But, if you’re sick and
have the leaf, you’ll use it! The human being has
an internal openness for listening to things which
go beyond logical understanding, and that, somehow,
are still within reach. This is found not only in Indian
culture, but in all cultures. The Brazilian culture also has
many unexplainable practices: people feed saints popcorn
by putting it outside the window, candles are lit, before putting a cake
inside the oven, people tap the baking tray
three times, right? In every culture,
there is a set of actions, behaviors and
self-understanding traits that lack a
fundamental explanation, an explanation based
in experimentation. The Vedas are nothing but
a huge repository of information that just can’t be proved. And why do people use it
if it can’t be proved? Because it’s always
the last resort. It’s not that the person
will seek for Vedanta because, through experimentation,
she has proof that Vedanta will help one find this simple,
happy and peaceful person within. It’s not that.
It’s totally different, actually: “I have tried everything. I’ve done everything in life. I’ve conquered all
I ever wished for.” Or not: “Life is going by
and I can’t find a solution, what society offers
doesn’t make sense to me, and, now, I hear
something coherent. Why shouldn’t I go and listen?” A trust exchange takes place. It’s as if you gave
a credit in trust in order to listen to something which is beyond your
average range of knowledge. If it continues to make sense,
your trust will grow and you’ll study more. All subjects within the Vedas
work based on this exchange. Why do people study Ayurveda? They are often doctors
or therapists who can’t find answers for
certain things in their lives, and they’ll see there
an explanation on the composition
of humors within the body that makes great
physiological sense. And it works: people recover from conditions
that they otherwise didn’t. “So, why not study that?
I’ll learn it in depth!” “Why should I do Yoga?” How’s raising your arm in Yoga
different from doing it in the gym? Arms are raised in both. Looking pragmatically,
it’s all the same. “It’s physical exercise: I raise my arm, stand up, squat, do push-ups, stretch, bend, and I could do all that
in a stretching class. Why should I do that
in a Yoga class?” Because, behind the performing
of a yoga-based exercise, a belief! A belief, yes,
since no one can prove it, a belief that those activities will bring another type of
benefit to mind and body resulting in
tranquility, balance, and even in things that can
be measured, such as the body’s
hormonal balance: if, right after one attends
a good yoga session, one goes to the doctor
and have their blood checked, the physical levels
will be improved. Can you prove, though,
it was thanks to Yoga? No, you can’t. All you can say is: “I’ve been practicing it,
it makes me feel well, my blood levels
are improving.” In “Vedas”,
“Ved” means “knowledge”. The idea is that the Vedas are
a knowledge granted to mankind so as to assist it
in areas to which we’d have
no access on our own. Thus, if it has been granted
to mankind, I can’t say that any single
human being created the Vedas. This is very interesting. Where do the Vedas
come from? Once, someone asked
swamiji just that. He replied: “Where does
mankind come from? Who is the first father? Whoever the first father
may have been, this person received
the Vedas.” “But how come you are sure
that it was so?” I’m not sure he received them.
What I’m sure of is that what is stated in the Vedas cannot
be discovered by any single person. Such information is not available
for experimentation and testing. And I’ve learned it
from my master, who learnt from his master,
who also learnt from his, and, if you consider,
in the history of mankind, the oldest texts found so far,
such as the Rg Veda and others, are fragments of the Vedas which used to be chanted
4000, 7000 years ago. And, within such texts, no one claims to have created
the Vedas and passed them on: it is said: “I’ve learned it
from my master”. So, it is said that, whenever
mankind manifests itself, however it may be, the Vedas will be there, too, whatever may be the form
they may take up. So, in the same way that
the emergence of mankind is a mystery to us,
living human beings, the appearance of the Vedas
within mankind will follow that, and no one will ever be able to say
how the Vedas first appeared. Some masters say that, when this knowledge
appears somewhere, a teacher is manifested, too, as if within a meditation
to a sage, to a person with a certain level
of mental disposition, and the only thing guaranteed is that the Vedas will appear as it appears to you, now. A teacher will have to appear, be it in one’s meditation, one’s dream,
whatever you prefer to believe, and this teacher will pass on
the Vedas as you hear them, now. And so is this knowledge propagated
millennium after millennium. So, when we talk
about the Vedas, we are making reference
to a whole culture with thousands and thousands
of branches. I personally believe that
many, of not all, of the religions
we nowadays have stem from the Vedas
as a foundation. And this due to shared features
in their rituals, messages. “Om” and “Amen”
aren’t that different. There’s a catholic priest, here,
father Haroldo, who, in our Yoga Conference,
has said that he starts his service
by saying “Om”, not “Amen”. And all the sages, well, not all, but many scholars
on religion whom I’ve met, with solid foundations: not those who suddenly,
say, became Buddhists, but who have been living it
since their childhood, many of them have told
me and others that the Vedas and what they preach
is one and the same thing. Once one sees the Vedas from
an unreligious perspective, sure, because the Vedas
are not a religion. The Vedas are but
a set of information. It’s pointless for me to say: “If you pray to Ganesha,
you’ll have a child, but if you pray to Our Lady,
you won’t.” This type of dialogue
doesn’t belong in the Vedas. They are neither religious,
nor stuck in time. If it states that mango shakes
are bad for you, mango shakes will be bad for you
in all eras of mankind. So, when it introduces a prayer
or whatever else, such things do not have
a religious character. They don’t mean for you to think
of God in any exclusive form. That’s why Yoga
is not a religion. That’s why Vedanta
is not a religion. That’s why Ayurveda
is not a religion. Quite the contrary: they only intend to help
people out with their lives if they happen to be
open for it. Once, when I was being interviewed
for a Brazilian newscast in India, the director visited
an ayurvedic hospital. I was there, too, assisting
with formalities and translation. So, he asked the director
of the hospital many interesting questions. The first one was: “I don’t see
how Ayurveda can help someone differently from western medicine.
What’s its differential?” The director, then, said: “Here, in our Vedic perspective,
not an Ayurvedic one, even, we treat people with everything
we have available for them. We don’t stick to substances
or diagnoses. For instance: we receive people
with back pains, but what they really have
is an emotional issue. When we notice that,
we see that this person gets not only physical care,
but mental care. When the problem is physical, we usually treat
with oils and such. When the person has
a spiritual problem, we’ll have to deal
with it as well. At this point, the reporter
got angry and asked: “Could you provide an example
of a spiritual problem?” Interesting, right? He said: “Sure. This very week
we received a boy who was paralyzed
from the neck down. He couldn’t move
since he was five years old. The family came again
for treatment, after four years. We ran all sorts of tests
and saw that, physiologically, there was
no reason for his paralysis. We then assumed his problem
was spiritual, and we treat for that. So, I called an expert in that,
a ritualist”, and this could be the equivalent
of a cowry-shell caster. So, this expert goes there,
respecting a tradition: it’s not an “anything-goes”,
“say-whatever” approach, no! The Vedas state what
each thing represents. So, he casts the shells
and sees that, when the boy was
exactly four years old, he had a problem with water, and this problem was behind
the paralysis he presented. No one accepted this. So, they called another doctor
to test him. The doctor repeated:
“He has problems with water.” The mother, then,
thought hard and remembered that her son, at the age of four,
while strolling, fell in a pool, accidentally. There were no
major consequences. Once she remembered that, she told the doctors about it. The doctors investigated further
and saw that, by falling in the pool,
a karmic frailty expressed itself, something we can’t
really understand, and a spirit
attached itself to him. See? Once the spirit’s interference
was there, as a consequence, the boy became paralyzed, and, once this was known, the doctors referred him
to a tantric ritualist, who has nothing to do with the
hospital’s physical treatments, but belongs to
the same tradition. “After this ritual,
the boy walked”. The reported was baffled! “What can I say?
How to argue that?”, she thought. Here’s the thing: the Vedas do not intend to be
a magical solution for anything or ask you to believe in anything,
but, if you have a paralyzed child due to a spirit that will be gone
with a ritual, will you refrain from doing it?
Of course not! The doctor, then, said: “Here, we are committed
to discharging healthy patients. We don’t care about
their religion, their origin, the ritual, the medicine,
whatever. All we care about is their
health and well-being. Our ayurvedic approach,
thus, is not religious: we don’t care if you are
a Muslim or what have you. On the contrary: whatever
we can do to help will be done.” This is Ayurveda. A topic within the Vedas. There’s also the Tantra,
that I’ve just mentioned: Tantra means nothing but
“tarayati iti tantrah”, that which helps
you cross, cross over a karmic hurdle
that you can’t see. That is: all the ritualistic rules
about how to perform a ritual are contained in Tantra.
In Brazil, this would compare to our “macumbas”, “mojos”
and such things. In the Vedic tradition,
it’s called Tantra. It’s one path. And then you have
the mantras. What are mantras? It’s useless to know
the “mojo” or the problem without knowing how to
chant the right mantra. It isn’t chanted by the tantric
or the ayurvedic doctor. Say the doctor diagnoses one
with excessive vata in the head, and, for that, there is no oil:
a mantra must be chanted. What happens, then? This person will have to go after
a master who knows this mantra, be granted it and chant it
so as to be healed. The whole tradition
operates integratedly. Each one has a function
within the whole. If you analyze a wedding,
a traditional one, of course, in the light of the Vedic culture,
you’ll see it all there: the pujari, the one in charge
of performing the ritual, the astrologer will pinpoint
the date for the ritual, for it is the astrologer
who knows the best date for the marriage to work, there may be a tantric priest
maybe performing a ritual to unblock all karmic hindrances
that the marriage will face, since this happens often. Two people want
to get married, and they go to an astrologer
and state their intention, to which he replies:
“No, no. Your Mars is here,
her Moon is there, if you proceed,
they will clash”. There is even
something called… how is it, again… something like
“Mars’ defect”: if the lady marries the man,
he dies. Imagine that!
They can see it on the chart. So, when they see that,
karmically, the marriage could kill
one of them, the tantric priest comes in
and marries them first to a tree! He’d marry that lady
to a tree, finish that marriage, and then marry them: it’s fine,
it’s her second marriage! It’s crazy! If you delve into the Vedas,
it gets really crazy. But that’s how it is. And people live it. Some believe in it,
others don’t, and it’s fine, no one asks you
to believe. It’s not about it. But, once you get to India,
like me, knock on a swami’s door and the guy tells you
all his life, you give him some credit
in believing what’s in store. The entire Vedas are based
in such trust: you hear something
that makes sense, you trust it a bit further. And, so, on you go. Within all the topics contained
in the Vedas, there is a rather special one,
namely Vedanta. How’s Vedanta special? Because, out of
all those subjects, Vedanta is the only one
which doesn’t depend on beliefs. Why? Because, in this matter,
the topic is the subject, and not the objects. So, saying that mango shakes
give you cancer, and I’m not saying they do,
it’s just an example! Well, fine, you may either
believe it or not. Now, if I tell you that
the cause of all suffering is your identification
with this body is a matter that one
has never really thought of. It’s out of most people’s
ranges of thought: no one will discuss it, since who can talk beyond
the realms of body and mind as an existing thing?
No one can! People will say: “I’m this body,
I’m this mind”, and so on, and so we establish
our identities. But what if this isn’t true? What if,
in this present moment, you were inside
your own dream? What if the truth about this
body and mind were that they are you,
but you are not them? What, then? If this is true,
everything changes. If this is true, there is an
opening towards an understanding that affects directly
my happiness, well-being, my notion of myself,
everything. It is, thus,
a knowledge, that, even if undiscoverable
on one’s own, is not distant from one’s own.
It is fully verifiable. I study and, if I feel well, this means the process
is bearing fruit, and on I go. It’s different from discussing
a far-fetched thing. This subject can be tested
on a daily basis. When we tell someone: “If you want other people
to understand you, and if you want to feel loved, it’s very important that you show
what you really are and feel. This knowledge
is very valuable, and, even if no one can
escape this trap on one’s own, even if we can only succeed
with external stimulus, when someone tells us
such a thing, it sounds true
in our minds. Yes, because the topic
is not external: whenever I am
the very subject, I become an instrument to
determine whether that is true. I’m not capable of fixing things
on my own, but I can acknowledge
the solution. So, Vedanta is a subject that, even though I can’t myself figure
everything out in my mind and see all that the teacher
is saying, fix myself, set myself free, since self-knowledge isn’t
automatic, self-achieved. It’s not why
it is called “self”: no! Self-knowledge is knowledge
about my own nature, and everything I know is
necessarily different from me. Everything I must know
in the world is different from me, and I want to know who I am,
but I lack the means! So, Vedanta intends to be a mean
for me to know what I truly am. and, since it speaks about me,
I can’t be fooled. If the subject were mango shakes,
it’ll always be about belief. But when one tells us that
you’ll feel better if you tell people what you
think and feel about something than if you keep it
for yourself, this is totally verifiable. I’ll instantly say:
“This guy is right.” Right? That’s obvious! It’s much better to live a life
based on internal honesty than to live it
through a mask! Logical and obvious! “But why haven’t I
figured it out before?” That’s the point!
I ask you: “Why haven’t you?” “I don’t know.”
I’ll tell you: due to ignorance. There’s this ignorance
in our minds, and, for as long
as it is there, the mind can’t let go
of its internal prison. When an outsider comes
and points at it, it bursts like
a soap bubble. But, while it is in our minds,
we can’t even explain it. We just go on living and acting
in the ways we wouldn’t like to. So, Vedanta is this
external agent that enters the mind,
and… “pop!”, bursts old concepts. That’s why many people say,
when hearing about Vedanta: “Oh, but that I already knew! I’ve always thought that. It had never been put to me
this way, but I knew it”. Because this is our experience! It’s not far-fetched, we’re talking about something
which is very simple and clear. If I am available to listen and place myself before
this means of knowledge, it goes and,
subject after subject, pops all soap bubbles
within my mind. And I’m the thermometer
to say whether it makes sense. It’s not a matter of belief,
or something unquestionable: on the contrary! We must question
until the very end, until our understanding
is complete. In this way, I hope
to have given you all an overview on what the Vedas are
in terms of tradition and on what Vedanta represents
within the Vedas. It’s almost a whole
separate topic, since Ayurveda is concerned
with your health, the astrologer focuses on
your natal chart, the tantric is focused
on your karma. Each one has its target. What is Vedanta’s target? Vedanta focuses on showing you
the happy person you already are. Since this subject isn’t available
for the mind to solve on its own, this topic is contained
within the Vedas, and, thank god,
it doesn’t involve belief. Otherwise, it would be yet
another subject in which, as when a math teacher tells you
that 2 plus 2 equals 4, and the student replies:
“Look, teacher, I didn’t get it,
but I believe you.” No, impossible,
this would be bleak. For the knowledge to be vivid,
I have to get it all. And, with self-knowledge,
it can’t be different: it can’t be just a set of
techniques and visualizations, and then I come to the conclusion
that I am… what? Imagine:
I create a philosophy according to which
I am an energy that was drifting
in another dimension, and, for some unknown reason,
I descended to Earth, and my goal is to rise again. No, this isn’t Vedanta. This is a structure of beliefs. No one has ever seen
such energy. If it has descended once,
why won’t it come back down? We hear: “After death,
you will only evolve”. Why? “Well, you do good deeds
and, consequently, you evolve”. One evolves through good deeds,
but “unevolves” through bad ones! Right? Cause and consequence. If one thing is helpful,
its opposite is harmful. So, all such concepts that we hear
involving spirituality, they are developed and studied
within Vedanta so as to show that what you are
isn’t associated to any beliefs. It’s all about the present,
what you are now, when you’re listening
to this class, when you are studying,
living your life at home. This knowledge will always
be a mystery for humanity, and a part of it,
having access to Vedanta itself
or under different names, since no Hindu names
are required, whoever passes on this knowledge
will be imparting Vedanta, once part of mankind has access
and a prepared mind for it, the Vedas do nothing
but pop the soap bubble called ignorance
that subsists in our minds. So, this is our first subject. We’ll take a short break. If you have questions,
type them in the chat box and you can also talk to us
through “hangouts”: the link is below the video
for those of you online. Others may join,
and we’ll take turns. Om shantih shantih shantih. FIND THE PEACE WHICH IS

41 thoughts on Curso Online Gratis de Vedanta AULA 2.1 com Jonas Masetti

  1. Encontrei esse curso há pouco tempo e estou simplesmente ENCANTADA! Parabéns e gratidão! Espero que muitos mais se interessem, é tudo muito rico! Abraços!

  2. Namastê. Assisti a primeira aula do Curso de Introdução ao Ayurveda Grátis, com Erick Schulz do Instituto Naradeva Shala. Obrigada pela sua palavra e serenidade. Vou assistir as aulas. Obrigada.

  3. Namaste! Segunda aula esclarecedora, sim entendi, que o conhecimento Vedanta é "experimenta" pois palavras são bonitas, mas precisamos praticar para aí sim compreender! Obrigada Jonas, luz e paz!

  4. Gratidao pelos ensinamentos , me emocionei muito e tenho certeza que ao seu curso esta contribuendo enormemente com Anas minhas buscas. Obrigada! Obrigada! Obrigada❤️

  5. GRATIDÃO ,por ensinar tão bem ,na minha juventude fazia yôga,tive algumas aulas mais não tão esclarecedoras como as suas aulas,tenho 61 anos e estou muito feliz por encontrar um mestre tão jovem como você, namastê

  6. Gratidão Jonas, em São Paulo tive prazer de entrar em um templo Vedanta, onde ia ver palestras e fazer yoga, namastê querido

  7. Olá Jonas !
    Eu não acredito em coincidência. Em 2012 vivi uma crise existencial, um surto. .. Nessa época nao rezava, Deus e seus auxiliares estavam guardados num baú. Eu não rezava, não agradecia, nada estava bom pra mim. Naquela época me revoltei com a vida e num ato de desespero conversei com Deus e pedi que ele me ajudasse a passar pelo desafio da existência, sem tentar contra minha vida, pedi q me ajudasse a viver e Eu não queria reencarcar . Era muito doloso estar viva. Meu corpo, minha alma sofria com dor. É em 2013 conheci o yoga. .. Pra mim a convivência familiar é muito pesada. Tdo tipo de relações íntimas são difíceis por mim. Meu desejo hj é viver para adorar a Deus e sair dessa servidão que é a comparação.

  8. Boa noite. Te acompanho a poucos dias e já senti uma certa conexão, vc falando traz uma paz e serenidade absoluta. Obrigado pelos veda Namastê

  9. Gratidão Jonas, assisti a primeira aula, e já me expandiu a consciência, vou assistir até o fim, super gratidão!

  10. Terminei agora o curso de emoções e foi minha primeira experiência com vedanta. Estou simplesmente apaixonada. Tentando me conter!!! kk É prazeroso ouví-lo, tão simples e real, reconhecer meus erros e reprogramar naturalmente minha forma de viver. Sou grata por todo ensinamento. E que venha mais!!!

  11. Olá Jonas, estou conhecendo vedanta este ano, nossa! Era muita ignorância de minha parte. Estou aprendendo a viver com mais leveza. Gratidão

  12. Muito obrigada, talvez tenha encontrado o caminho do aprendizado para mim. Estou em busca e te conheci. Vi que aqui na minha cidade, em Curitiba tem um centro de encontro do conhecimento vedanta, todo sábado, vou lá conhecer e ver como posso me aprofundar nisso. Muita Gratidão

  13. Refazendo o curso on line de Vedanta…e à cada revisão os "Ensinamentos vão se encaixando, mais e mais.."
    se tornando mais significativo; Parece que a "mente vai abrindo"!

  14. Linda aula, Sempre bom ouvir denovo para que aquilo que foi passado, mas não percebemos entre dentro de nós, obrigado pela clara explicação, Gratidão ?⚛?❤???

  15. Muito grata, estou manifestando um sonho de minha juventude. Sei bem que ainda é uma sementinha mas desejo verdadeiramente cuidar desta plantinha em meu coração e desjo que minha dedicação seja plena e constante.
    E, jonas eu gostaria de compartilhar algo que vem de um lugar de compaixão para comigo mesma. De fato eu lhe conheci a mais ou menos 10 anos atras, no espaço Shiva em Petropolis e em minha arrogancia e limitação eu não vi o pofessor.. portanto eu desejo honrar esta Escola e agradecer por tanto conhecimento e por ser disponibilizado em larga escola gratuitamente. Gratidão

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