Every morning that we wake up, we have a new chance to practice our resolutions and take another look at our thoughts, behaviors and spiritual practices. What's working? What's not? What do we need more of in this day or year? What do we need less of?
Sadhana is a daily spiritual, and also physical, practice that connects one with one's self and the Divine. Ashram is a place that provides you personal space for quiet contemplation and thought.
Unlike other 'Sadhaka' (Sadhaka is a Sanskrit term which describes someone who follows a certain Sadhana, a spiritual practice or way of life, with the aim of achieving a certain goal.)The Sri Aurobindo Ashram in Pondicherry, India does not follow the tradition of a Guru succeeding the founders as the spiritual head of the ashram. Their spiritual presence fills the atmosphere of the Ashram and sustains its ongoing work.
In the Sadhana or spiritual discipline at the Ashram (your own home, personal space) there are no obligatory practices, no rituals, no compulsory meditations or systematic instructions in Yoga. Sadhaks are left free to determine the course and pace of their Sadhana according to the path that best suits their own natures. But the general principle of the Sadhana is the same for all: there must be a surrender to the Divine and an opening to the Divine Force so that it may work to transform one's being.
To help you in your practice, we have curated a few items that may help..