Dr. Harmander Singh
Natural World and Arts with Hindi, Punjabi and Sanskrit: Be Happy Philselfologically, Kashmir Civilizations and Philselfological Quantum Single Model and Theory of Everything - Part 11

They seem to create their better records with almost no real interest in any research as they turn into either labor or spirituals who needs nothing but give answers to public just earn the bread and butter - the first need, is not it as all are reseachers! Smile

I have also noticed that most of the modern people do not seem to learn any ancient languages and thus there seems a great gap between what we know and research while using the ancient scriptures while not trying to take the essence of languages as part for the future of the world and thus not also helping the next generations get insight into mental health and wellness to help them becoming the original thinkers rather than borrowing the memory banks of others and thus the modern spoon feeding.

It seems that modern researching uses human brains as just a memory bank while asking how much does it cost to own someone else's brain ... the human brain seem to turn just a AI tool where no human may ever get any due respect as all seems on sale with memory banks full.

In this context, we need a sincere and serious contribution from the leading countries in the most popular languages particularly English, French and say even the Russian, German and other ones as all have the same roots of the Sanskrit and well expressed in the Hindi and Punjabi scripts and the langaues ...

In my research works, I have found or just rediscovered that all world languages, arts, music and creative arts in general have the same roots, and we can lead Hindi and Punjabi to use it in the best possible ways to revive the Sanskrit, Hebrew and other world languages and arts based on it. So, the Hindi, Punjabi with Arabian languages including the Hebrew for its sure use as the Sanskrit can make a difference.

I strongly think of the approach of the modern or contemporary research works. The research works at various levels seem to be done in the Sense of Imperialism - Control of Natural Resources in the developing countries and other countries with less of the funds as many people have work too hard to prove their abilities and merits, and thus when they appeal get the funds and thus more power to possess. We can think twice to understand that we are born philosophical and thus the name of the research work Philselfology.

The Punjabi is a modern and yet an ancient language and Sikh Gurus gave the Gurmukhi a new script to human civilization and it differs from the Hindi and all other world languages in its script and way the numbers and so many other things. However, it has a simile in it, the philselfological aspect: "Gurmukhi is similar to Brahmi scripts in that all consonants are followed by an inherent ‘a’ sound (unless at the end of a word when the ‘a’ is usually dropped). This inherent vowel sound can be changed by using dependent vowel signs which attach to a bearing consonant." (With thanks from the source: )

The Script of Punjabi as Gurmukhi is based on the Brahmi, the original script that has produced many other languages: "Brāhmī is the modern name given to the one of the oldest scripts used on the Indian Subcontinent and in Central Asia, during the final centuries BCE and the early centuries CE. Like its contemporary, Kharoṣṭhī, which was used in what is now Afghanistan, Pakistan and North India, Brahmi was an abugida." (With thanks from the source: )

In such cases the Punjabi is older than Tamil language in Brahmi as the Brahmi as it says: "The earliest mention of a script for writing the Tamil-Brahmi dating to 500 BC found at Kodumanal, Chennimalai near Erode <1>.Another Tamil-Brahmi script dating to 500 BC found at Porunthal site is located 12 km South West of Palani <2>" (

That is why many people we say that the Punjabi's and the Sikh Gurus have defended the Sanskrit and thus the Hindi, the Indian Civilization.

I happen to find the reasons and among them include the editing:

"The Gurmukhī script was developed from Śāradā. Originally more widespread, its use became later restricted to Kashmir, and it is now rarely used except by the Kashmiri Pandit community for ceremonial purposes. Śāradā is another name for Saraswati, the goddess of learning."

Birthplace of Gurmukhi: He must be helped immediately!

Punjabi in Gurmukhi Birth has first person a very dynamic: "The first verse of 'Prapanchsar' composed by Adi Shankaracharya is devoted to the praise of Sree Sharada Devi" (Reference no. 100) He wrote it in Hindi and Sanskrit while Shri Guru Nanak Dev Ji and Shri Guru Angad Dev Ji invented and founded the Gurmukhi Scripts that we say are the Brahmi Langauges as Brahmi means by Brahma and in Brahma.

The Birthplace of Brahmi that is Mother to while the Brahma Ji being the Father of Gurmukhi and thus Punjabi has Mother Sarsvati in and as what it says for Rishi Shandilya, who was a son of the sage Vasistha:

"The goddess Sharada is said to have manifested herself to him, here, after severe penance by him, to confer upon him his yagnopaveetham, an event that was commemorated in the temple of Sharada Peeth in the town." (It is the Birthplace for Gurmukhi Brahmi). (

He the Sage Sandilya (as does the Sage Vasistha and other ancestors say the Prajpati's) seem to have taught in his famous Sandilya Vidya the same as Sikh Gurus do while saying: "It is a rise from the limitation of one’s individuality upto the cosmic Reality of one’s essence, with a simultaneous awareness of the identity of every self, the so-called multiplicity of selves, with this single Self. So it is the total of all the selves in an indistinguishable mass rising to a single comprehension of the great Absolute Brahman. This is the actual inner import of the meditation which is called Sandilya Vidya." (With thanks from the source: )

He the Sanilya Rishi has been placed in the highest in the Atharva Veda, the Veda that remains prominent in Age of Machines, the Kaliyuga as all Sikhs and Hindus believe. His prayers end as follows as he, the Rishi Sandilya says:

Om ! Let there be Peace in me !

Let there be Peace in my environment !

Let there be Peace in the forces that act on me !

Here ends the Sandilya Upanishad, included in the Atharva-Veda.

(With thanks from the source: )

The Rishi Sandilya has been in the lineage of Rishi Kashayapa:

"The Valley of Kashmir got its name from Kashyap Rishi.<15> According to the Hindu mythology, the Kashmir valley was a vast lake called Satisaras, named after Sati or Parvati the consort of Shiva.

Kashyap in Sikhism

In Brahm Avtar composition present in Dasam Granth, Second Scripture of Sikhs, Guru Gobind Singh mentioned Rishi Kashyap, as second avtar of Brahma.<12> According to him, Rishi Kashyap had great knowledge of Vedas and interpreted it very thoughtfully to whole world which bring them internal relief.<13> He married with four wives, Banita, Kadru, Diti and Aditi and have many children out of them some remain religious(Deities) and other became irreligious (Demons).<14> (With thanks from the source: )

"In a poetic work composed by Mahakavi Kalhan in the year 1148 CE, there is a mention of Sree Sharadad Devi temple and its geographic location. Kalhana mentions that in Lalitaditya's reign (8th century AD), some followers of a king of Gauda (Bengal), come to Kashmir under the pretence of visiting the shrine of Śāradā.<citation needed> The first verse of 'Prapanchsar' composed by Adi Shankaracharya is devoted to the praise of Sree Sharada Devi. (Ref. no. 100: )

"Maharshi Shandilya was the descendant of sage Kashyapa and his father's name was 'Devala'. He was the royal priest of king Dileep who belonged to Raghuvansha. But in some scriptures, it has also been mentioned that he was the royal priest of Nanadagopa. He was the chief priest at the time of yagya which was performed by Shatanika for begetting a son." (With thanks from the source: )

"Brahmi was created anew for the purposes of writing Prakrit, based on well established theories of Vedic grammar and phonetics, and probably on the order of the reform-minded King Ashoka. From this point of view, Brahmi might be seen as a successful attempt to remedy some of the apparent limitations of Kharosthi as a vehicle for writing Prakrit.<10>" and Gurmukhi has been a greatest contribution towards it in the linguistics of world languages as these then has spread into the world civilizations. (With thanks from the source: )

People believe that Lord Jesus Christ visited the Kashmir:

Brahmi Gurmukhi, the main script of Punjabi has the same roots and origins as that of what Lord Jesus used to speak: "During its 3,000-year written history,<3> Aramaic has served variously as a language of administration of empires and as a language of divine worship. It was the day-to-day language of Israel in the Second Temple period (539 BC – 70 AD), the language that Jesus Christ probably used the most,<4><5> the language of large sections of the biblical books of Daniel and Ezra, and is the main language of the Talmud.<6> However, Jewish Aramaic was different from the other forms both in lettering and grammar. Parts of the Dead Sea Scrolls are in Jewish Aramaic showing the unique Jewish lettering, related to the unique Hebrew script.

Aramaic's long history and diverse and widespread use has led to the development of many divergent varieties which are sometimes called dialects, though they are distinct enough that they are sometimes considered languages. Therefore, there is not one singular, static Aramaic language; each time and place rather has had its own variation. Aramaic is retained as a liturgical language by certain Eastern Christian churches, in the form of Syriac, the Aramaic variety by which Eastern Christianity was diffused, whether or not those communities once spoke it or another form of Aramaic as their vernacular, but have since shifted to another language as their primary community language.(With thanks from the source: )

Philselfologically speaking about the languages as above too, which always embraces the world of music as an art, we visualize and write the music keeping the moments of sound and silence as we write for the musicians; artists and the music teachers and students, and thus the method of instructions as if one does not know how to sing: "... because there are so many tones in silence. Everything emanates from silence. There's endless possibility. So when you're writing music, you come from a state of absolute concentration. I actually like, when I’m writing music, to have noise. I have the TV on, and a lot of people are always in my house making noise. It doesn't make a difference to me because I'm going to be concentrating with such intensity on what I'm trying to hear that the inside of my mind will be absolutely silent, except for what I’m hearing." (With thanks from the source: )

One The reason for writing Be Happy Philselfologically, the Health and Wellness Care:

The reason for these ideas, thoughts and emotions has strong reasons behind it and it’s the health and wellness that needs that we have the right attitude towards our own religions and faiths. We are not talking about any other things that seem to be foreign to our body, mind, heart and soul.

Thus what we are talking is completely an integral part of nervous system, which is most individualistic approach that we call the personal relation with God and Nature, the Shakti making it clear is that God is fully Bio-less Power as He is not Jeeva, the Shakti, the Shakti is totally Bio and has two major forms namely the green world as the Shaak, the bio-less but have no flesh in it as Vegans know it, and the Jeeva world means the Animal Kingdom or biological living ones.

It is thus fully or completely based upon our aesthetics. Thus the Jeevan Shakti is the proper word rather than calling it the Shakti alone. When we deal with bio-energies, these are influenced by the external.

The Shakti has a name Shri means the Shareer, the body and the language has the grammars its tool and thus forms of bioenergy in the living things. These biologically living ones are movable unlike the tree and plants, the bio-less living ones. We do not need to dwell on the clones as if artificial or cultured things for example say the cultured pearls that may not have bio-content in it. Without bio content we may have only production of trees and plants. We need to understand things in a scientific way and is for the self, and thus the Philselfology.

When I was studying in Australia while living there for more than 2 years (1989-1991) I had a great interest in the health and wellness of aborigines and the native people as what that say was stunning as they take alcohol they blame the modern people for making mockery of them. I sat with them talked and laughed and told that they seem to be Indians and they always liked it. That is why I write about their health and wellness.

So, just to say Be Happy Philselfologically series aims at science and technology working together.

Dr. Harmander Singh
Most of the people in the eastern countries including India need to study and research on western education system and its prevailing level that gives a deep understanding to and for what character is. The man, who transformed the modern civilization with his unique ideology based on the ethics and values is Eric Fromm.

What Eric Fromm has written in his one of the best and finest book Art of Loving is about Sex and Human Relationships. This book reflects the high standards of western civilization in this context. This book is worth reading 10 times more than the Kama Sutra and is the ideal way of living in the healthy society and being a positive contributor towards the health and wellness of all.

I have read this many times some years ago and gave me greater insight, respect and honor for western human relationships and sex education.It is exceptionally great work for better health and wellness for one from anywhere in the world, yes a wonderful and a must read. A link for free download: .

Eric From has written many great books. More of his books can be found here for free download:

Thanks and wish you a wonderful reading times to Be Happy Philselfologically!
Dr. Harmander Singh
Bent Lorentzen has contributed a lot for wellness of all humans and animals alike

Bent says: Three weeks ago, while walking along the woods of Vestvolden (the fortification moat that arches around Greater Copenhagen, Denmark), I came upon a nearly dead Hooded Crow (gråkrage in Danish). He or she, just fledging, had fallen out of a high nest in a tree that had little foliage to help break the bird's fall, and had injured her right leg and wing, was emaciated and dehydrated..

As a biologist, and researcher for a university wilderness ornithology laboratory decades ago in the USA, I've rehabilitated many birds in the standard way of using props on young to help prevent imprinting and bonding between bird and human.

But crows are exceptional intelligent and very social creatures. A recent study by Oxford University places their cognitive skills on par with the great apes, despite a brain that is 1/100th the size of a human's.

It is critically important for such a bird's survival that his or her neural networks --especially those related to socialization and problem solving skills -- be deeply nurtured through this critical set of developmental stages, and that includes bonding. And I went rather unconventional in this approach, interweaving the science with Buddhist compassion, love and mutual respect.

In this video, I am about to take the young crow to where I had found him, unable to rise up from where he lay half paralyzed on a grassy area which Copenhagen's parks department mows, and where dog owner illegally let their dogs loose.

For more information:

This blog post is from introduction to the video that one can view at: Its in the category of Pets and Animals and taken with thanks from the youtube source:

The following tags with this video give a great insight to researcher Bent Lorentzen:

Bent Lorentzen
hooded crow
Carl Jung
twilight times books
dragons moon

Bent Lorentzen has contributed a lot for wellness of all and one can read about him at facebook.

We all at Wings for All - Life Dynamix - Community for Wellness of all offer our sincere thanks to him.

Thanks for your time to read it!
Dr. Harmander Singh
Real Family Therapy by Lori L. Silver from Storytime Tapestry

We grew up with two parents that couldn't get along and never should have married, especially each other. They did however manage to produce two beautiful daughters who felt very lucky to have each other growing up. Many nights my sister Cindy and I spent huddled together in the same bed listening to them arguing violently and uncontrollably. When you live through something like that it either "makes you or breaks you". At a very early age I was forced to be strong, smart, responsible and tougher than any child should ever have to be. I say to this day that I didn't really have much of a childhood. Of course what I'm referring to is the "typical childhood" that each and every one of us wants to give our kids. As I look back now, I guess I wouldn't change one thing. As all of it has truly made me the person that I am today.

We lived in a garage. Oh sure Mom, Grandpa, Cindy and I worked hard to make it look like a house but truth was still a garage and everybody in the neighborhood knew it. One by one we met and were introduced to neighbors and brought them through for 'the tour.' Time after time we listened to, "Oh this is REALLY cute," "It's not what I expected," "Oh you don't have running hot water?" "You use a COAL furnace to heat with?"

"All of you live in this small space?" until I thought I would run screaming out our newly installed frontdoor that had replaced the typical pull-down garage door model.

Mom and Dad had split up again. This time she said it was for good. Cindy and I were hoping it was even though we missed Dad alot. At an early age we knew that those two were like oil and water and would never "mix up" good. Times were extremely tough for us. We wore second-hand clothes and ate a lot of pork and beans and peanut butter sandwiches but at least we ate. We had to heat water in huge pans on a small gas stove to do dishes and take sponge baths using a big washtub. Once a week we got to go across the street for a real shower.

I would run the hot water out standing in there singing up a storm, it felt so good!

To this day, that feeling comes back every time I step into a shower. Because of going without for so long, I still relish each and every one and probably always will. Life was extremely hard but we had each other. Many nights we had to wear hats and mittens to bed and huddle close together to keep warm. The place was small and it was real drafty. The coal furnace just couldn't keep us warm in the bitter winter months. I remember Mom coming around many times in the middle of the night to wake us up because she was afraid that we would freeze to death.

Time after time I watched my mother work two or three jobs, have junky old cars that were always breaking down, be up all night tending the coal fire and then go to work for 10 or 15 hours on her feet. I'd catch her late at night crying over a mound, literally, of unpaid bills. Dad remarried and didn't do much to help any of us. He hardly ever came around anymore and we missed him less and less.

There was one upstairs loft room that had no insulation where Mom slept. Cindy and I shared an old, hard, green, fold down couch in the tiny living room. We had no dresser, or posters or stuffed animals, toys or girl things. There just wasn't room for us to have our own space like that. The kitchen was tiny and the bathroom had only a toilet at first. A sink was added later. We did the work ourselves with the help of neighbors and family members.

One Spring day I'll never forget and still call "our family therapy day" I was around 8 years old. It was 1964 and Cindy was close to being 6. We got off the school bus and walked down the road together as usual. About half way home we heard pounding and hammering, hooting, hollering and a whole lot of noise coming from our small house. We ran home as fast as we could and threw open the front door. There mom stood in front of the wall between our tiny kitchen and even smaller living room. She had a towel tied across her face, plastic goggles on top of that and a sledgehammer in her hand. She was beating the wall down!

At first we were a little scared but as the light from the door fell across her she stopped and turned with a HUGE smile on her face. We knew then that everything was alright. She walked over and in the corner were goggles, face masks, and hammers for us. She said...."Come on kids, we're gonna take this wall down and get some light in this box!".

We followed her directions and a few days later the wall was gone, the room now looked huge. Later we installed a nice, big bright window right where the wall seam had been. After that our lives definitely took a turn for the better! Together we could do anything we put our minds to!

Within a few years we added a couple of rooms off of the side of the house. Now we had a living room and a real bedroom for Cindy and I to share with a dresser, a closet and a door that closed. We could finally put up posters on the walls and have friends stay over. We were in heaven. Mom would watch our little black and white tv late at night when we were in our room and not keep us awake. Life was great!

Mom will never really know the invaluable lessons that she taught us that Spring day and all through our childhood. She may never know how we've carried that wisdom and her zest with us our whole lives. To think that it all started on a typical day with one wall coming down is amazing!

Later on when both Cindy and I were gone mom fell on hard times and lost our house for taxes. She didn't tell us until it was too late and there was nothing any of us could do to stop it. True to form she picked herself up, shook herself off and started all over again. Nowdays when I'm blue or having hard times I may drive there to look at our house and think back on many, many years ago.

Oh, it looks so much different now but I know that living as we did after my parents divorce was a huge turning point for all of us. It taught us to be strong, resilient and resourceful. It made us appreciate what we had and each other. It brought us closer together than we have ever been. It changed our lives profoundly for the better and I am thankful for every minute of it.

Lori L. Siver

A featured story of April 23, 2012 of and with thanks from the Storytime Tapestry, a daily ezine by Carol Roach
Dr. Harmander Singh
More than 40 Freebies on Healthy Vegetarian Life: E-books for Health Management

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Thanks for your time to read it.
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