The Naad of Japji in China

The Naad of Japji in China

Sat Nam and many blessings.

A wonderful 3-day workshop, focusing on the science of Naad as described in Guru Nanak’s Japji Sahib is coming to the Ra Ma Da Sa Center in Fujian, China.

The Ra Ma Da Sa Center is located in a beautiful mountain area in southeast China – perfect for deep meditation and transformation. The center has been created to serve not only the Chinese population who have become interested in Kundalini Yoga, but also as a destination center for people in neighboring countries who would like to immerse themselves in meditation.
The workshop will take place from May 5-7. During the course, we will deepen our practice of chanting and increase our connection to the power of listening. We will also focus on having a more conscious relationship with our words. By understanding the nature of Naad, we will come to understand the creative impact that words and thoughts have on our life.
It is a rare opportunity and privilege to come do a 3-day workshop in this part of the world and I am very grateful to be invited to do so.  If you are anywhere in the vicinity and can attend the course, it would be a blessing to see you there.

The cost for the 3-day workshop is 470USD plus food and accommodations. For more information, please contact katilin at [email protected]

With Divine Light.

Yours humbly,

Ek Ong Kaar Kaur


2 Responses to “The Naad of Japji in China”

  1. jatinderrathore says:

    japji saheb de bare ki comment de sakda hai bande di ki haisyat hai waheguru ji ka khalsa waheguru ji ki fathe

  2. Anand Singh Purohit says:

    Where I'm from 95% of people couldn't afford or justify $450 for 3 days. I suspect it'll be the same in China. Neo-pandits, profiterring at a time of spiritual and temporal crisis? I sometimes feel I can't ask this question. But I do feel spirituality is becoming more capitalistic. I have been to a few events like this. One thing I have noticed, is new-comers/spiritual seekers, appreciate something less if it is free. I know somebody who runs meditation classes, and he has a free class and a pay class. The free class was always less busy. I think people equate more money it costs to the more spiritual benefits. This link is a fallacy. Maybe the type of people who go to these pricey retreats wish for a little luxury or extra facilities? I can't say for sure.

    I come from a community which has built itself a new Gurdwara, but it was built out of collective abundance, not enforced individual payment or entry fee. Fundamentally I never even felt pressed to donate indeed I was never even asked to donate.

    The Guru makes things happen, even if the challenge of hosting a event or building a structure may initially seem too financially unfeasible. But the Guru gets it done. Its a kind of magic.

    The funny thing is, I often think if these expensive spiritual retreats delivered geniune benefits, people would take responsibility unto themselves to make things like retreats happen. Should Sikhi or Yoga be an industry? I think most people agree, Sikhi shouldn't be, but for some I think it is.