Dinesh Karki

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Everything posted by Dinesh Karki

  1. Thanks for Info Guys
  2. Joe Rogan and Jordan Peterson
  3. Sam Harris
  4. 3 Days and lots of research. In Nepal this is season for Mushroom.
  5. “Your time has a limit set to it. Use it, then, to advance your enlightenment; or it will be gone, and never in your power again.” ~ Marcus Aurelius
  6. “Were you to live three thousand years, or even thirty thousand, remember that the sole life which a man can lose is that which he is living at the moment; and furthermore, that he can have no other life except the one he loses… This means that the longest life and the shortest amount to the same thing. For the passing minute is every man’s equal possession, but what has once gone by is not ours.”
  7. Psilocybin Mushroom
  8. ken wilber, Peter ralston
  9. Interesting
  10. God

    I recently heard of Sam Harris and Jordan Peterson debate about "Truth". So I search this topic in Reddit. Here is what I found. https://www.reddit.com/r/JordanPeterson/comments/8tkxdy/key_moments_from_jordan_peterson_vs_sam_harris/ Jordan Peterson definition of god. God is what sits at the top of the hierarchy of values’ ‘God is what brings order out of chaos through the Logos’ ‘God is the selection mechanism which judges which men are worthy’ and gives a few more definitions that I can’t remember' Leo Gura definition of god. 'God= Infinite intelligent' 'God is consciousness. Consciousness is infinite and formless so you cannot grasp it with mind or language or science.' 'You are god and you can become god'
  11. When we personally attempt to experience what’s actually true, we’re often too involved in our own concerns to see clearly. Yet, as in science, we can adopt investigative procedures and new ways of thinking that advance us toward an unbiased look at the origins of this very experience. Through contemplation, we can discover the hidden but central contributions to the human condition, which are what allow us—as well as force us—to experience the world the way we do. Contemplation gives us the space to wholeheartedly inquire about any matter. What is reality? Do we create it, or does it create us? Simply gaining the ability to deeply question our experience assists us in connecting life-as-we-live-it with the absolute truth, which otherwise appears to be always beyond our reach.
  12. Our Village View
  13. @Leo Gura Where debate is fit in spiral dynamic?
  14. Graham Hancock
  15. If I found Magic mushroom. I will post photo here. I am not going to eat that mushroom. Mushroom are vary poisonous they can kill me.
  16. I am planning to go to village. I was grew up in there. I saw many mushroom there in forest. I also planned to find magic mushroom.
  17. How is it possible to become conscious of something that’s present but of which we’re unaware, and if it is true and present, why aren’t we aware of it? We live our lives within two domains of existence that are occurring simultaneously. The first domain is what actually exists or occurs as reality. This world is the one we attempt to address through science, contemplation, philosophy, and so on. The second domain is our experience, which is the “personal reality” that each of us occupies and which holds our attention daily and most of the time. These two domains are very different because one is what’s existentially true, the other is only occurring “as if” it’s true.
  18. I liked Hindi Song
  19. Peter Ralston on Not knowing One of the first objectives here is to assist you in looking at knowing and not-knowing in a different way. You’ll come to see how the cultural attitudes we share regarding both knowledge and self can sentence us to a lifetime of low-grade desperation and superficiality. Start to think about this for yourself. For instance, note that I use the negative term "not-knowing” out of necessity. In our culture, we name what interests us, and apparently we have little interest in the state of consciousness that is prior to comprehension. We denigrate not-knowing as “stupidity” or, more kindly, as ignorance. Obviously, we’ve all experienced not knowing something, but we disregard the fact that such a state always exists before achieving any kind of insight. "Genius, in truth, means little more than the faculty of perceiving in an unhabitual way." —William James Certain names are synonymous with genius. Names like Albert Einstein, Isaac Newton, and Galileo live on in our culture because of the remarkable discoveries these people made. Although their fields of expertise were different from one another, each of their impressive contributions began with one simple principle. People like Gautama Buddha, Solomon, and Aristotle are known as sages, people with extraordinary insight and wisdom. Their insights were founded on the very same principle that made scientific innovations possible. What all these remarkable people had in common is that they went beyond their beliefs and assumptions to a state of not-knowing. But not-knowing sounds like ignorance, and in just about any culture ignorance is a bad thing. We certainly don’t make the connection between this state of openness and the wonder it generates, which is so necessary for learning. From early in life, we’re often praised for knowing and frowned on for not knowing. We grow up being afraid of our own ignorance and terrified that our ignorance may show. Over time, we’re conditioned to appear as “knowledgeable” as we can, while carefully concealing the limits of our understanding. Consider the overused phrase, “think outside the box,” which suggests that a person look beyond any conventional views and come up with some useful new insight. The term’s popularity likely stems from the way it implies a creative approach to thinking without emphasizing the “undesirable” prerequisite for that leap, which is a state of not-knowing. We all experience the dawning of a realization or grasp a new idea now and then, but insight doesn’t seem to be something a person can just tap into at will. To access genius, we need to be able to step outside our familiar self-mind and resist the urge to hastily fill in the blank spaces with our knowing. Being willing to not-know means having the courage to surrender all that we think we know, and all that we believe is true. When we open up in this way, we create a space to experience what is actually true. From there, anything can come to light. "We must know, if only in order to learn not to know. The supreme lesson of human consciousness is to learn how not to know. That is, how not to interfere."-D. H. Lawrence
  20. Brad Traversy new Video on Async JavaScript
  21. I recently watched Sadhguru videos on YouTube. I liked his speech. What's your thought on that. Who is your favorite sage?