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Achieve sainthood and attain freedom

Have you ever wondered why there have been so many saints? All throughout the world there are cities named after them. San Francisco, San Jose, San Pedro, Santa Elena, San Antonio, San Marcos. Such people of renown were able to correctly wield their consciousness, creating their own destiny by disarming false fates. Just like exercising a muscle, we can practice the manifestation of our physical experience. Modern churches and temples attempt to assign religion to sainthood, prophethood or Buddhahood in order to hide the power of individual seeking. This is the grand secret, hidden by mobilizing the personas of historical figures.

Literally every person is a rhetorical Buddha, Jesus, Mohammed or Krishna when consciously seeking until finding. One can seek knowledge, actions, possessions and outcomes. Whatever the thinker thinks will ultimately befall such a person.

The ancient Upanishads refer to the seductive power of desire. Millions of yogis and monks devoted their lives toward the emancipation from desire. Now that I have returned, I will build off the ancient concept of wanting while explaining how a pure desire can shape one's life for good or bad.

Depending on the skillset of practitioners, pure desires can either create or destroy. The power of sentient consciousness to choose between the two extremes of pleasure and pain becomes so immense that modern people are simply told to be free of all desires as a general rule of thumb. Rather than be totally subjected to wanting, modern people are taught that enlightenment means being free from all desire, but this is not necessarily so.

After attaining enlightenment, thinking beings are said to have attained freedom from all desire. Master yogis and buddhas attain enlightenment all while living out their days in remote mountain temples without desires, often interacting as little as possible with the outside world.

Consciousness itself quickly becomes a great responsibility because it has a direct effect on the physical world. Simply existing in the world itself inherently entails causing effects in the world based on the individual actions of animals. Decisions are ultimately based in a form of desire. Having a distinct thought like wanting to get out from living in the mud serves as a good example of a pure desire. Examining thought process in this way can differentiate between multiple types of desires, helping to identify potentially detrimental decisions. As a thinker practices replacing bad choices with good choices, soon after such a person experiences perfect life.

For an embodied sentient consciousness experiencing a semi-physical world, enlightenment is but the first step in the perfect actualization of one's physical experience. Before enlightenment, a thinking being could be troubled equally by both happiness or sadness, consciously or unconsciously because up until then, such a person would be experiencing life on somewhat of a subconscious level.

Various forms of self-harm like abusing drugs, alcohol, coffee and even traditional tribal cocktails, can sometimes indicate a deep level of subconscious activity and attempted inner communication and integration. Accessing portions of the self with a guide like me, Sattvananda, can eventually merge the separation between the conscious and subconscious mind. When we integrate these two different minds into a singular intentional focus, our physical experience soon becomes perfect as a direct reflection of our inner mental state.

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