That which receives the touch of the Swayambhagwan, be it an object, a substance or a person, automatically becomes pure and to this fact, there is no exception at all.
Holding the firm faith and trust that the Swayambhagwan is loving and gracious, chant the Mantragajar, worship His image, adore His padukas, gaze at His feet, His face and keep drinking in His beauty, serve Him in all ways knowing His idol (archan-vigraha) to be the ‘living God’, help real Shraddhavans genuinely in need just because He likes it – this too is the Devotion Sentience.
'It is the Swayambhagwan, the Devadhidev (the Lord of the Gods), the Tryambakraj, who takes care of, guards and protects the infinite cosmoses and hence me too as well, keep telling this to your mind every day as the mind tends to waver, and hence it is essential to speak to the mind every day.
'That the Swayambhagwan, the Lord of the Gods is love manifest, forever contented, omniscient, all-pervading and omnipotent', is an experience that the Devotion Sentience alone can grant.
There is nothing as pure as loving Him.
One might perform millions of sevas, one might do many great works, one might perfectly follow all the popular norms of the society, however, if one does not love Him, if one does not offer seva to Him then all these deeds prove nothing but troublesome.
It is He, the Samartha Setu, the Only One, who, hearing the bhakta's call instantly sets Himself in action at that very moment.
The Swayambhagwan, the Lord of the Gods, is very lucid, simple, straightforward and easy-going in His ways. He is never domineering and supercilious, He does not remind us of the favors He grants. He just quietly keeps loving.
Precisely, therefore, we must talk to Him – in fact, very often, frequently, whenever and wherever we wish, when we do not have His image before us and even without any reason as such.
Talk to Him in your mind – speak aloud before His picture – talk in privacy – but do make it a point to keep talking to Him because He is very fond of listening to His bhakta's words.
To the ears of the Swayambhagwan, the Lord of the Gods, the words full of bhakti uttered by the Shraddhavan, are sweeter and more satisfying than the best and the finest of nectars.
'O Lord of the Gods! O Swayambhagwan! O God of mine! I love You, I offer at Your feet, my firm and absolute trust and my faithful commitment'; the mere utterance of these words automatically rid from the Shraddhavan's life, many of the perils and sins.
However, to doubt 'whether the Swayambhagwan loves me', is indeed the gravest of sins".
Ref: TulsiPatra Editorial 1577 From Dainik Pratyaksha
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