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Dattatreyayogasastram, as the name suggests, comes from the teachings of Lord Dattatreya, one of the most prominent Of the Divine Masters.
This text suggest a Clear-cut pathway of practice to achive the highest goal of human endevour within a specified timeframe. Thus it is free from distractions by not suggesting too many options on each and every segment and stages of practices.
Physical stability achieved through practice Of Padmasana is effective enough to alleviate the internal disorders which may pose as potential causes of all sorts of human ills.
Techniques of physical relaxation (Saiketa) are for the absorption (laya) Of mind. Of Sahita Kumbhaka is to be done in a progressive manner So that One Can smoothly switch on to Kevala Kumbhaka.
Dharanas practised on five Mahabhutas can lead one to the state of Dhyana and subsequently to Samadhi.

ISBN : 978-81-908203-8-7 400/-

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Critical Edition of Selected Yogopanishads

Like each of the 20 Yogopanisads, these three select Upanisads have elaborated on certain technique/s or issue/s of Yoga which are not easily available in any of the published Hatha literature.

Contribution of Yogopanisads lie in their effort to make use of Hatha techniques to achieve the state of Absolute Oneness (Advaita). Advaita theory, which hails ‘the non-dual state or Truth’ to be the Supreme, does not view ‘suffering’ differently from ‘duality’. For Freedom from suffering, it recommends Hatha practices as effective means. With this spirit Yogopaniyads try to synthesize world-view of both the: diverse philosophical systems of duality and non- duality. This is brilliantly displayed in these texts.

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Hathapradipika of Svatmarama

Hathapradipika of Svatmarama which has exerted a great influence on the practical student and scholars of Yoga was available only in four chapters until now. It is for the first time that Ha!hapradipikä containing ten chapters is being published along with the Commentary Yogaprakasika by Balakrna.
It contains additional information on the Pratyahara, Dharana, Dhyana, Samadhi, Kalajnana and Videhamukti. There is a description of sa4afigayoga along the lines of Goraksa.

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