Possession Brings Pain

What would you do if you lost all your possessions?

I will try to overcome the pain of losses.

Whence lost, there is no fear again:

Published by

Arun Singha

Retired from AIRPORTS AUTHORITY OF INDIA as Dy. General Manager (CNS).BSc(Mathematics Honors). Age 60years. Studying ancient Indian Philosophy along with modern physics and modern Biology. Follow Dr. Bruce H Lipton, Dr. JOE DISPENJA , Gregg Braden and Swami Sarvapriyananda among others. Writing consolidated articles on Upanishads, Advaita Vedanta and other ancient Indian Texts. Wish to work for the society to help people through personal guidance, motivation. Self has work experience of 36 years in the field of Air Navigation Service at different Airports in India. Gained vast experience in handling man and machine. Would like to reach to the people to share my life experiences, how I had overcome great challenges and difficulties at different times and positions.

12 thoughts on “Possession Brings Pain”

    1. Thank you so much Joanna for your comments.
      Indeed Knowledge is the ultimate reality which no one can snatch. It is distributed and it increases.
      Thanks for sharing valuable insight.
      Best wishes and regards 🙏😊

  1. Thanks for bringing this up, Arun.
    Unfortunately, fb is not available to me.
    Too strong an attachment or obsession really prevents us from enjoying life. Usually, in order to teach us not to become too attached to earthly things, we are deprived of precisely these obsessive attachments.

    I wish you well!

    1. Thank you so much, Olga, for your reply. It was necessary to draw the attention of others. I suffered a lot. Results could have been different.
      In my journey through life, I’ve come to understand that attachment and possession often lead to a sense of unease and pain. It’s as if holding onto things too tightly only invites suffering. Through various life events, I’ve been guided towards the liberating path of non-attachment.

      One significant turning point was a training course I undertook at the Art of Living Center. The wisdom imparted there resonated deeply with me. It illuminated the importance of letting go and finding freedom in detachment. This newfound perspective has become a guiding light in my daily existence.

      One tangible shift I made was in my approach to food. The course inspired me to reevaluate my eating habits. I transitioned towards a more mindful and balanced diet, one that not only nurtures my body but also aligns with the principles of harmony and well-being.

      This practice of renunciation, of consciously relinquishing the unnecessary, has brought a profound sense of peace. It’s a journey towards simplicity, where the weight of possessions and attachments gradually lifts, making room for a lighter, more tranquil way of being.

      Through this process, I’ve learned that true richness lies not in what I possess but in the depth of my experiences, the quality of my relationships, and the contentment that arises from a heart unburdened by unnecessary attachments. It’s a continuous journey, one that I embrace wholeheartedly, knowing that in letting go, I find my truest self.
      Thanks again for your positive comments.

      1. Thank you so much for the detailed explanation, Arun. 🙏
        Indeed, it is difficult in life to part with attachments, and even more difficult to part with the obsession with pleasure. I understand it.
        It’s great that we managed to work through this issue and move on to a different mode of life, to break away from too strong threads and connections. I am also moving along the path of changing the nutritional structure. The process is not fast, but it is moving in the right direction.

        I wish you good luck with this!

        1. Thank you, Olga, for your replies.
          Let us move, however slow it may be, for the best outcome in this present life.
          Have a blissful time.

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