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Ang Sang Wahe Guru Meditation

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Published on Nov 2, 2017

Dear Sangat Ji,

Ang Sang Wahe Guru Mantra.
• Ang means “a part”;
• Sang means “in every”, or “with every”;
• Wahe means “the indescribable living ecstasy of the Infinite Being”;
• Guru means “the wisdom that transforms our mind, emotion, and essence”.
Could be simply translated as: “God’s wisdom and indescribable ecstasy merges with and fill every part of my being”

On the 6th of January 1990 Yogi Ji said about this mantra: “One word I ask you to learn. One line. I'm not asking you to do pranayam for thirty hours and then you'll be fine, or if you can fly in the air you will be wonderful, or if you give one billion dollars as charity, then you'll be nice. Nothing. Don't do anything for me or believe me or trust me.
25 times you have to say for yourself: "Ang Sang Wahe Guru." In 24 hours you have to say 25 times, to yourself, not for me, not meditating on God, not closing eyes, not doing any yoga. You can do it while sitting on a toilet seat. It doesn't matter. It is all you.
You have to have no ceremony for it. It will develop intuition in you that you need. It will let you see the unseen, hear the unheard, and know the unknown.”

“This mantra expresses a universal truth. … Under attack, under war, under the pressures of fear, this mantra keeps us together, conscious, and ready to act. It brings the inner peacefulness that comes only from the touch and scope of spirit”. Gurucharan Singh’s quote.

In this specific tune I composed, the emphasis is on the Laya Yoga technique.
In Laya Yoga, the monotonous recitation of a mantra allows for its specific frequency to densify, solidify. The downside of this kind of recitation, is that it can become really boring.
The music here is composed to support the process of keeping the focus and inspire us to project the sounds. This in turn will allow a stronger stimulation of the Sushumna Nadi which, once cleared, will permit the Naad to flow through it and thereby harmonize us with the natural / Universal flow of life.

Chanting with a spine straight and a chin lock will rapidly bring the energy into the head. The relatively short in-breath will also reinforce this effect. A strong concentration at the third eye will be the outcome, permitting the effects mentioned above to take place.
Keeping a light mulbhand and abdominal belt tension during the meditation will help containing and directing the energy toward the head.

Siri Shabad Singh

November 2017

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