This story has really opened my heart this morning to reflect on my own actions and my perception of others. This teaching is arriving at the perfect time as well. I can hardly wait to read the next part of the story! My imagination is full of questions.What will happen next? I feel as if I am in the story myself!
a Siddha Yogi from Florida, USA
Many times, in day-to-day activities, I unknowingly take a holier-than-thou attitude, if not verbally, then mentally. This story serves as a reminder not to indulge in such pettiness.
Thank you so much for posting this!
a Siddha Yogi from Texas, USA
As I read this story, I could feel that some part of Narada's ego was going to be challenged, and that the stage was being set in a loving and playful way by Krishna from the very beginning. I look forward to seeing how this unfolds, and I think since Krishna is involved, we’ll see Narada’s ego being transformed as well.
a Siddha Yogi from Massachusetts, USA
The most telling part of the story for me was that despite how devoted Narada was to the Lord, he still had lessons to learn.
a Siddha Yogi from Iowa, USA
I enjoyed reading the new posting. Although Narada possessed many siddhis
, or magical powers, he was not able to use any of his powers to open the door to his own heart.
a Siddha Yogi from New York, USA
After reading the first part of “Sage Narada and the Stone,” I was drawn to question my own attitudes and actions. I thought about where in my life I make assumptions about people and situations that might color my vision and prevent me from seeing the highest in others.
a Siddha Yogi from New Hampshire, USA