Bhakti Yoga

Bhakti yoga is a type of exercise. Bhakti yoga includes the spiritual practice and a Spiritual path. Spiritual practice is one of the paths of Hindus. Bhakti yoga includes the deities grew with the bhakti Movement. Bhakti yoga is a part of the religion practice in Shaivism, Vaishnavisem, and Shakism. Bhakti Yoga includes the God or Goodness like Ganesha, Radha, Sita, Lakshmi, Shiva, Durga, Krishna, Rama, Vishnu and Saraswati.

Practice of Bhakti Yoga for the Different Ways 

  • Alone
  • With Group Member
  • Feel Natural Relationship with God.
  • Image of God in meditate on you choose.

     Bhakti yoga allows to use all our senses. It involves your emotion and express the love form God.

Different type of Bhakti Yoga

There are different types of bhakti yoga.

  • Kirtana (praying)
  • Smarana
  • Pada-sevanam ( service to the feet)
  • Sravana (listening of ancient texts)
  • Archana (worshiping)

Kirtna (Praying)

Incorporates the voice of world music of the audience right into the performance is called the Kirtna. It includes the spiritual journey. It involves the heart and soul of the evening is the joyous. Kirtna is a type of music. Kirtna performance includes the Musical Instrument like the Harmonium, ektare, and veena.

Smarana:-

Smarana is a fiction of philosophical and physical practice. Smarana used to intellect to expend our mind and use the both bodies.

Archana

It includes the worship of God Poja of God and Fire offering. The important factor during the practice of archana yoga in which includes the mind completely focuses of God or divini. Archana yoga is sometime describing the “worship of God”.

Pada-sevanam Yoga

It includes the devotional practice and hearing about Krishna. Pada-sevanam is a kind of bhakti yoga. It also includes serving the representative of the Lord, the spiritual master or the pure devotee, attend to need and assisting menial servant.

Sravana (listening of ancient texts)

Sravana includes the listening of teaching, and hearing. Sravana mean listen and understand, listening to the teachings of the sages on the Upanishad.