Q&A: Has the great kali lost his purpose completely now? Has he lost his “aura”?

Question by duckula_182: Has the great kali lost his purpose completely now? Has he lost his “aura”?
Some may argue he never had one, but since he lost the title he doesnt seem so “unstopable” even though that only lasted a brief period.
They could attempt to build him up again, but like many monsters he seems to lost all credability over time. So what next for him?

Best answer:

Answer by ►Crudе◄
The Great Khali still has his quality.. After he murders Hornswoggle (in kayfabe), I hope he kills Rey Mysterio next..

What do you think? Answer below!

Integrating Dharma and Purpose: Living From Source!

Unfortunately this is a foreign subject for many people in their lives. Partly because they do not know what their purpose and dharma are, and partly because they don’t feel as though the forces of reality and society make it possible to live from their source. Well, I’m here to share with you that even though it can appear to be very difficult and even impossible at times, it nevertheless is a very reasonable and realistic state to move towards. In fact it is why we are here in human form. We are spiritual beings having a human experience. We’re finding our way back to our Source through our karma and dharma. So let’s start with our purpose.

Our purpose is what we are led to be and do through our connection with our Higher Self. This is not always readily apparent if we do not have a discipline of stillness with an open portal to Higher Consciousness. Individual purposes are generally very simple and there are innumerous ways to tap into them. For example, I can help people access their purpose through Shamanic Journeying. As for me, my purpose is to extend Love. It is simple, powerful, and to the point. One way to tell if our purpose is on target is whether it is already integrated with our dharma.

Dharma can be defined in several ways: “In its most frequent usage (in the sphere of morality and ethics) dharma means ‘right way of living’, ‘proper conduct’, ‘duty’ or ‘righteousness’. With respect to spirituality, dharma might be considered the Way of the Higher Truths. What is in the West called religion in India comes within the general purview of dharma. Thus the various Indian religions (sanatana dharma, Buddhadharma, Jain dharma etc.) are so many versions of Dharma — versions of what is considered to be ‘right’ or in truest accord with the deepest realities of nature” (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dharma, March 10, 2008). Thus, our dharma is living with compassion and revernece with all of life. Certainly my purpose of extending Love would be in alignment with the above definitions. My dharma may be a little more specific than my purpose like volunteering to be of service to people or praying for others. Our purpose should pass the dharma litmus test or we are still coming from selfishness and ego. At the same time if we are not living a purpose that is loving the self, we are living from co-dependency because we are bypassing the self with the illusion of the right way of living with others.

Living from Source is what I call the selful way of living, or the healthy middle ground. We are loving and taking care of ourselves and then just naturally overflowing with Love and service to others. This includes taking care of mother earth, our environment, animals, social justice, etc. This is healthy conduct and fosters abundance in all areas of our lives since Love is the source of all abundance. Source is Love. We are Love. And our Source created us from its Love as Love. When we get this experientially, through spending still time with ourselves, Source radiates our Light and Love organically through living our purpose and dharma. And that my sisters and brothers is being, doing, and creating GOOD Karma!!!

Rusty Stewart is a Quantum Leap Life Coach using Law of Attraction and Manifestation Principles. He is also an Unwavering Conscious Heart relationship coach, incorporating Harville Hendrick’s Imago and David Deida’s relationship stages work. As a psychotherapist in private practice, he utilizes an integrated energy approach to healing including Heart Centered Hypnotherapy, breathwork, reiki, and shamanic journeying. He also specializes in alternatives to traditional addictions recovery and designs and facilitates workshops, groups, and healer certifications. Rusty has a Ph.D. in Psychoeducational Processes and Group Dynamics and is an adjunct professor at several universities as well.

NIH Yoga Week: Alan Finger: On The Purpose of Hatha Yoga (1/7)

iHanuman humbly presents this week’s featured offering. This recording is part of a week iHanuman spent covering the first Annual National Institutes of Health Yoga Week. The National Institutes of Health (NIH) is part of the US Department of Health and Human Services and is the primary Federal agency for conducting and supporting medical research. Dr. Rachel Permuth Levine and her colleagues at NIH put on quite a show with live yoga demonstrations, yoga for the office classes, and incredible speakers each day. The event was free and open to the public and Rachel has just informed us that the 2nd Annual NIH Yoga Week is in the works for September 2009, so stay tuned. In the meantime, please enjoy listening to the meditative wisdom of Yogiraj Alan Finger as he describes to you the system of yoga he developed called ISHTA YOGA, an acronym for the Integrated Sciences of Hatha, Tantra, and Ayurveda. It is also a beautiful sanskrit word meaning that which resonates with an individual’s spirit. Yogiraj Alan Finger, was a wonderful opening speaker with his 47 years of yoga experience to share within 45 minutes. His presence is peaceful, his intelligence bright and he resonates with the essence of yoga. We hope this comes across in the recorded selections. Listen to the entire recorded talk on iHanuman or subscribe to our podcast and receive the entire recording as a download.

Is it wrong for a Christian to study horoscope signs for the purpose of psychological analysis only?

According to the Bible, I know it is wrong to use horoscope signs for studying the future. But how about studying the character descriptions of my own horoscope sign for the purpose of identifying and improving my character flaws?

Think that is a grey area. The Bible does not say there’s anything wrong with trying to understand myself better.

Finding Out Your Life’s Purpose

Unexpected life changes. Anticipated transitions. Long, sleepless nights. What do these three things have in common? The ability to provoke one of the most haunting questions in the library of human introspectives:

“What on earth am I going to do with the rest of my life?”

While I can’t pretend to answer to this question for anyone other than myself, I can offer those in this position some basic tips on how to ensure that their future turns out as bright as their class valedictorian said it would be.

Take Time To Create A Map

Too often, when faced with a major (or even not so major) life decision, we tend to either take the first decent choice that presents itself or we allow circumstances to choose for us by default – putting off the decision until the inexorable current of life sweeps us past the turning point. As you can imagine, this is not the best way to get what you want out of life. But the options we are faced with in life can be so wildly divergent, or so deceptively similar, that it is difficult to know which turning to take. Wouldn’t it be great if we had some kind of road map that would help us know which paths to follow and which to pass by?

Below are five questions that everybody should ask himself or herself before starting out on any new path. The answers to these questions should then be used to guide decisions and to direct actions – when a choice comes up, simply compare the various options with your stated desires and choose the option that takes you closer to (or at least moves you the least farthest away from) your destination – your stated goals and desires.

1. What does success mean to me?

Be very specific. “I want to be rich,” is not an answer – just what does “rich” mean, anyway? Are you thinking of a set number? And if so, why? Or is the term “rich” a substitute for certain freedoms and opportunities that you view as coming only with money – and by limiting them to being accessed only through money, are you missing out on other alternative pathways?

Some more specific alternatives to “I want to be rich,” depending on the individual, might be: “I want to have enough net income to meet my current financial responsibilities without strain, plus have time and money left over for travel,” or “I want to be able to comfortably afford a jet-setting lifestyle in New York City,” or “I want to spend 4 days a week at home with my kids,” etc.

You should try to come up with at least three answers to the question of what success really means to you personally, with each one reflecting a different facet of what you feel makes up a truly successful life. And keep the money issue to just one statement – after all, such things as personal fulfillment, spiritual meaning and other essential needs and values cannot be solved, acquired or even influenced by money

One of the biggest obstacles to success is that most of us have never consciously explored what that means to us, aside from some vague and nebulous idea of fame, fortune or other worldly success. Knowing what success really means to you – what you hope or imagine that these generic definitions of success would actually provide and how you want those things to physically look like in your life – allows you to weigh your choices more accurately.

2. What are my non-negotiable needs?

List all the things that you envision as inescapable parameters of a successful and enjoyable life. Family, travel, no debt, pleasant work environment, social status, contributions to society, spiritual involvement, public acclaim, love, excitement, comfort – any or all of these, and any others you can think of are legitimate needs that when not met create an environment of stress, want and disempowerment in your life. Knowing what you are not willing to do without makes the relative values of different options clearer.

3. What are my non-negotiable boundaries?

List all the things that you absolutely do not want present in your life. If the idea of working in a standard hierarchical office environment makes you ill, put that down. If you can’t stand the thought of living in a cold climate, add that to the list. If being poked fun at about your physical condition or other attributes makes life unlivable, note that as well. By knowing what you will not tolerate, many choices become much easier to make. Plus, it allows you to set down rules and policies about who and what you will invite into your life and the standards of behavior you will, and will not, tolerate.

4. What are my key values?

Spend some time searching your soul to come up with a list of your basic values, creating a life around which would make you the person you want to be and allow you to live the life you want to live. Are you the type who values honesty, clean/green living and a deep love of nature above all things? Or are you more of a ‘comforts of home’, family and fun kind of person? Do you value charity over letting others find their way on their own, or is it the other way around? Knowing what you truly stand for is a vital component of good decision-making.

5. What do I want to be remembered for?

What legacy do you want to leave here when you pass on? What do you want people to say about your life and you as a person? What do you want to be known for? What would you like your obituary to say about you? Knowing where you want to end up makes choosing the path to get there, and keeping track of your progress, infinitely easier.

Key Points To Consider

There are three key points to keep in mind when you are faced with making life-changing decisions.

1. Look before you leap.

In life, as in commercial marketing, “Buy now before this opportunity is gone!” is almost always code-speak for, “Buy now, before you have time to read the fine print.” True, from time to time real, honest-to-goodness, amazing, once-in-a-lifetime offers do come around. But if you have laid down a foundation of well-considered choices and clear-minded focus before this happens, you will have the presence of mind and strength of purpose to know when to jump and when to pass, and be much more capable of telling the difference between a missed opportunity and a close call.

2. Life is no longer a “one chance per person” event.

The times, they are definitely a’changing, and one of the best things to come out of that change is that we now understand that people change as well and that this is not only normal, but expected. The career or life that suited you perfectly in your 20’s will most likely not fit the middle-aged you, no more than the same wardrobe or lifestyle would. Sometimes this is merely the result of the normal process of personal evolution we all go through as we age and mature, and sometimes it comes about suddenly in response to reality-shifting events and life-changing transitions such as living through a traumatic event, losing a job or getting married.

However change comes, be prepared to go with the flow. Don’t worry about “all that time I spent in grad school,” or what your friends and family will say. In the first instance, there is no such thing as “sunk costs” in life – 90% of nearly any education or life experience is 100% transferable to new situations and new outlets. In sports they call it “cross-training,” and an athlete doesn’t consider his or her training complete without in. In the second instance, well, if they love you they will want you to be happy and if they don’t love you, then who cares what they think? Besides, they’re not the ones who have to live this life – you are.

Also falling under this heading is the admonition not to trade a good life now for some nebulous “better tomorrow,” such as spending your life zombie-ing through a career you hate for the promise of a pensioned retirement. All too often, these “tomorrows,” if they ever do come, are no better than the “nows” you wasted. And as often as not the stress of living an unhappy life permanently cripples or even kills people, physically or otherwise, well before they can get to their imagined golden “tomorrow.”

3. Trying to find your “one, true purpose” is a waste of life.

We are all put here on this earth for any number of reasons – some big, some small and most of which we will never understand or even realize we’ve participated in until well after they’ve become distant memory. Spending too much time trying to scry your “true purpose” in the tea leaves of life can take your attention and energy away from creating the kind of life that would actually support the accomplishment these purposes in the first place.

A far better is alternative to create what I call a “Groundhog Day-Proof Life.” Based on the Bill Murray movie in which his character has to live the same day over and over, this concept involves creating a life that reflects your values, offers you opportunities to challenge yourself and is fulfilling enough and just plain pleasant enough so that if by some strange cosmic fluke you became trapped in any given day of your life, it would be a good thing rather than a tragedy. Living this sort of life virtually ensures that you will be who and where you need to be to fulfill any purpose you may have been sent here to accomplish, while at the same time providing you with a wonderful and rewarding “rest of your life” in the process.


Getting the most out of life isn’t about living “right.” It’s about living well. Learning to consciously steer your life in the direction you want to take it, making the choice to live by your own set of values and desires and making sure that you get the most out of the limited days you are given ensures that when the time comes for your life to pass before your eyes in review, the show will definitely be worth the price of the admission.