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Re: Theos-World Kundalini and Buddhi

Jul 28, 2007 01:04 AM
by Anton Rozman

Pablo and all,

Here are two instances from personal experience which could possibly 
give some elucidation.

During the meditation I was spontaneously overwhelmed by a strong, 
persisting fraternal feeling towards a friend in trouble. The result 
was strong inflow of energy, effects of which lasted for few months 
and expressed themselves as strong sense of tender power, good health 
and fearlessness.

During another meditation I equally spontaneously stopped the 
breathing, the result of which was strong inflow of burning energy 
which caused strong pain.

Therefore, I would say that when our consciousness is raised to the 
Buddhic level it somehow automatically awakens Kundalini of that 
level. We probably begin to experience such instances as blessings 
and sign-posts in which direction we should develop to achieve more 
permanent touch with that level of consciousness.

But, warning, these are just words of an amateur. :)

Warmest regards,

--- In, "Pablo Sender" <pasender@...> 
> Dear D., you say:
> "This higher activation of Kundalini is not brought about by simple 
> breathing exercises or is the result of an individual's desire or 
> personal will . . . the disciple does not participate in simple 
> breathing exercises to awaken the purer and higher aspect of the 
> Kundalini."
> So, you are postulating that there are different degrees of 
> Kundalini. I have a similar explanation, although without 
> different degrees of kundalini itself.
> As we know, kundalini is one of the manifestations of Fohat, and so 
> is Buddhi in its active state, when galvanized by Manas. Therefore, 
> to my mind kundalini is a lower aspect of active Buddhi. You can 
> awaken the lower aspect of any energy of state, without necessarily 
> reaching the higher state. But developing the higher state (Buddhi, 
> in this case), you can awaken also the lower one. That is why HPB 
> says that occultism (or Raja Yoga) works from the higher to the 
> lower, and not the other way around (as in the case of Hatha yoga).
> I don't know if anyone else has an alternative explanation.
> p

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