Young Aisha and the wise Warrior of Silence set off on an exciting and dangerous voyage to discover the secrets of our true inner powers. During their long journey, they meet mysterious divine beings, discover ancient wisdom and learn the sacred practice of meditation which helps them to discover the truth about a hidden power that lies like a treasure within everyone.
An IT professional, has lived a life of stress and dismay. He realizes that he is not happy and seeks ameaning to his mundane life. He meets a group of people who show him what true joy really is. The journey of meditation begins as he is introduced to Sahaja Yoga.
In San Francisco, Daniel Darwin carries the burden of being a Darwin. Feeling guilty about the impact that the Theory of Evolution has had in our ordinary lives, he starts having recurrent dreams. After a mysterious encounter, Daniel goes to Rio de Janeiro in search of a cure, but instead is confronted with much more: a spell, a native guide and a struggle against the passing of time.
We Knock on Heaven's Door but the Handle is on the Other Side
Grégoire de Kalbermatten
An action-packed fantasy about the Avasthas, a race that vanished ten thousand years ago, and their re-appearance in these times. The returned Avasthas must solve the riddles of the blue and yellow feathers in order to progress from the Outer World of human interactions to the Inner World of spiritual endowment and powers.
At the end of a long dry spell, young Dan Waterman sees something extraordinary – the faint traces of an ancient giant figure cut into the side of one of the chalk hills near London. More extraordinary still, the figure is of the Indian god, Shiva. But the following day it rains, the grass grows and the traces are lost.
Reader, you may wonder: Is this a science fiction story with human clones? Or is this a spiritual novel related to God? It is both. Two ETs come to Earth, for a vacation. They analyze and they worry about what is happening on our planet. They don’t understand why the elite control the lives of people.
Olga no more feels the need to manufacture stimulations, because the end game brings joy back into her life. She makes peace with herself as she realizes the potential of her own inner energy and expresses her concern to share her experience with her postmodern audience.
What if there was a young boy, innocent and observant. What if, from a distance, he saw Shri Mataji as She opened the Sahasrara of the world. How would that experience change him? Where would that knowledge take him? "The want is the thing that drives us," he says. "Trust me," he tells us. "I have a story to tell."