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There are three pairs of questions below
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Three Pairs of Questions Name: Institution: Course: Tutor: Date: Q1a. The practice of Yoga is similar to self-control also referred to as “Atma-Samyama”. Yoga means union. It refers to the “integration of spirit” (Easwaran, 2007, p. 134).However, it can also be referred to as the preconditions which are essential for successful union of different quintessence.
The Yoga of the Gita is founded on two major terms: ‘Vairagya’ and ‘Abhyasa’. While it may be difficult not to use “and” between the two closely related terms, the connector “and” should be used carefully because the two terms basically refer to the same thing. The two go hand in hand. An individual cannot practice ‘Vairagya’ in one day and practice ‘Abhyasa’ on another day. The two go together and are like the head and tail of a coin. Essentially, there is usually no time variation between the practice of ‘Vairagya’ and ‘Abhyasa’. People must be adept and skillful in ‘Vairagya’ and ‘Abhyasa’ simultaneously. While individuals have to be withdrawn, they must also be concentrated at the same time. This is reflected in non-attachment and steadfastness, which form the major principle in Yoga of Bhagavad-Gita. The ultimate meaning is that individuals must be very observant. A person must ever be cautious and is not supposed to forget this important virtue. “Pramada” or weakness is perceived to be a big mistake in a bid to perfect one’s soul. An individual needs to be an expert in connecting ‘Vairagya’ and ‘Abhyasa’. As the Gita tells us, the art of expertnesses in itself manifests Yoga, which is referred to as Yogah Karmasu Kausalam. ...
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