Custom-manufactured deceptions used in Sikh mind-control.
Sikhs believe that their religious book is a ‘living’ teacher. This book is known as “Guru Granth Sahib” or “Adi Granth”. In form, it is no different than any other book. Like all books, it is typeset and printed using ink on paper, and then bound. Sikhs are further instructed to consider this book as their exclusive and only ‘living’ teacher. This is like many other religions that have made similar claims to ‘exclusivity’. The Christians do this with the “Bible” and the Muslims do this with the “Quran”, etc. Each religion considers itself as the ‘chosen one’. This kind of reasoning is the starting gate for the race to mind-control as many people as possible. Let us explore how this is done in the Sikh religion.
Mind-control Tip No. 1: Everyone knows that all books have no life in them. Unlike people who are alive, books are dead things.
Mind-control Tip No. 2: Anyone who reads a book already knows that it is not alive. If you are told to think that it is alive, this should immediately tell you, you are being deceived.
There are two types of books: Fiction and Non-Fiction. Some authors go to great lengths to make their fictional stories appear as real as possible. As for non-fictional stories, they are based not upon imagination but facts. In either case, no one regards any book as something that is alive. More importantly, when people are taught to regard only one book as their ‘living’ teacher, this is unadulterated fascism cloaked in the garb of religion.
Mind-control Tip No. 3: This ‘book’ of 1,430 pages, refers to the writings in other religious books. But those writings do not tell the reader to use them as a replacement for a living, flesh and blood teacher. There are many books that this ‘living book’ refers to and those can be found in: Dictionary of Mythological References in the Guru Granth Sahib by Surindar Singh Kohli, 1993.
Mind-control Tip No. 4: This ‘book’ contains several references that vigorously contradict the notion that any kind of a religious book and the writings therein, could be considered as a replacement to a living, flesh and blood teacher.
Mind-control Tip No. 5: This ‘book’ is like a great many other religious books, such as the Bible, Torah, Bhagavad Gita, Quran, etc., and contains no clearly stated declaration that stipulates it is a teacher of any sort, let alone a ‘living teacher’. Remember, all writings are reflective of the people who wrote them. They are constrained by the vocabulary of the language that is used to communicate ideas, concepts and logic. As long as the writer is alive, anyone can converse with him about his writings. One can converse and find out what inspired or motivated him. But once the writer is dead, the life-force that was behind those writings leaves this planet. Those who read such writings must exercise caution. If a reader is not trained to do this, then any so-called ‘religious writings’ can easily lead to mind-control. Based upon the reader’s level of understanding of the subject at hand, he or she can interpret the writings literally or perceive them incorrectly. Without the aid of a ‘living teacher’ who must have some credentials, the reader can go into rabbit holes of self-deception and delusion so deep without ever being able to come back to reality. There are many examples of such kind of people in this ‘book’. Some of these include the bhagats that came from all different walks of life and religions.
Mind-control Tip No. 6: Sikhs are instructed to regard this ‘book’ as their ‘living teacher’ but this creates conflict in the mind. This stems from the use of the technique known as the “Hegelian Dialect”. Here is a quote from this website:
“The Hegelian dialectic is the framework for guiding our thoughts and actions into conflicts that lead us to a predetermined solution”.
As children, we learned our lessons from school teachers. They used books and other materials as teaching aids. But no one learned that a book can replace a living, flesh and blood teacher. Therefore, this conflict has been created purposely. The idea that a book could replace a living teacher is entirely preposterous. The Concise Oxford Thesaurus says this word is an adjective. See below.
▶ adjective ABSURD, ridiculous, foolish, stupid, ludicrous, farcical, laughable, comical, risible, nonsensical, senseless, insane; outrageous, monstrous; informal crazy.
© Oxford University Press 1995, 2002
But in the Sikh religion, no one wants you to think that you are crazy for believing something that is patently absurd. Instead, they label anyone who challenges their custom manufactured Sikh deception by using the derogatory term “Deh-dhari guru”. In Punjabi, “Deh” means a physical body and “dhari” means someone who has one i.e., a bodily form or what we know as alive in the flesh. Divine revelation came to the ‘living teachers’ while they were in the bodily form. They wrote it down and somehow, it survived the onslaught of time. But should a living, flesh and blood man or woman receive such revelation today, Sikhs would consider this as heresy. This challenges the fascist mind-control that only a ‘living book’ is the one regarded as the ultimate and final teacher of the Sikhs. This ideology implies the idea of competition and since the undisclosed mission statement of every religion is business, they do not want any competitors!
Mind-control Tip No. 7: If someone does not know how to read from this book, then what does this ‘living teacher’ do? Absolutely nothing. If you were in school and your teacher did nothing, would your parents do nothing? If your parents cared for you, they would act. But this ‘living teacher’ does nothing.
Mind-control Tip No. 8: If you went to medical university but were told that you could only learn from books and not a live instructor, how would that prepare you to do surgery on a live human being? It would not. If medical universities did this, people would revolt instantly.
Mind-control Tip No. 9: In a proper learning environment that exists at schools, colleges or universities, you cannot just walk into a classroom and declare you are student. If you did that, the administrators would have you thrown out. Now, let us compare this with the custom-manufactured deception used in Sikh mind-control.
If you are born into a Sikh family, you are automatically, a Sikh. The sheer act of being born and raised in a Sikh family is a setup. It is a setup for you to believe in a ‘living teacher’ that is anything but dead. But you are not supposed to be the whistle-blower. You have to believe in a fictitious teacher. That is what the ‘living guru’ is. But you are not supposed to point out the absurdity of acknowledging a fictitious teacher. If you do, then people not only think you are crazy but you have just confirmed this for them!
Mind-control Tip No. 10: If you were a teacher and just anyone came into your classroom and made the claim that he or she was your student, you would call the principal or the office staff. They would tell you whether he or she was legitimate or not.
In Sikhism, the concept of a ‘living teacher’ assumes that you are a legitimate student who had already been acknowledged by the ‘living teacher’. But the truth is that this ‘living teacher’ is a fiction. A fiction cannot acknowledge anything. It is absolutely helpless to do so. In relation to the fiction, the so-called legitimate student of such is also a fabrication.
In reality, for teachers and students to exist, there must be an agreement between them. Yet with the book that Sikhs call their ‘living teacher’, when in fact it is not that but only a fictional entity, how could the living student, have an agreement with it? Such an agreement is one-sided. If a psychiatrist were to be consulted, such an agreement would be tantamount to the student being delusional. But when Guru Nanak was alive and like other teachers who lived before him, the only mind-control was that attributed to the darkness of ignorance that the religions of that day had perpetuated. Darkness cannot reveal the light. It can only serve as a contrast to differentiate the two polarities. And, the only one who can demonstrate this contrast is known as a Guru. “Gu” meaning darkness and “ru” meaning light. A guru is one acknowledges the need for both because without the contrast, people do not evolve.
Mind-control Tip No. 11: In a gurdwara, people sit on the floor inside the diwan hall. Words are taken from the ‘living teacher’ and people at the front of the hall, read or sing them to the tune of musical instruments. Ask yourself this question. Since a gurdwara is a place where people are supposed to be learning from this ‘living teacher’, how does that learning take place? To help you answer this question, here is a summary of what usually happens in a gurdwara. The truth is that this ‘living teacher’ makes no roll call for attendance. The ‘living teacher’ never talks. The people, who sit on the floor, pretend to listen, but no one knows if they do or do not. No one asks if he or she understands what is being read or sung. No one asks any questions. At the conclusion of the service, you are expected to stand up while a man reads a prayer to this ‘living teacher’. When that is over, you can sit down and wait to eat some sweet pudding that was blessed during that prayer. Afterwards, you head downstairs to the Langar Hall. Once you get there, you eat until you are full and depending on what you saw others eating, you could wait and have some more.
If you went to school and it did not have any school teachers and there was no need for you to ask questions (because no one demanded this of you) but you could eat whatever you wanted, would there be any point to graduate? I hear you say, what graduation? In a gurdwara, there is never a graduation. This is because there is no ‘living teacher’ doing any teaching. There is no teaching but there is lots of mind-control. And since there is no teaching, there is no learning. But, there is lots of food, always!
Public Notice – Notice to all readers of this BLOG:
This BLOG/Website is subject to the following disclaimer.
This BLOG contains information that is offered under private trust. The information is educational in nature and is not intended to diagnose any physical or mental condition, to replace the services of a physician, or to be a substitute for the advice and treatment of a licensed professional. You should consult a physician in all matters relating to your health, and particularly in respect of any symptoms that may require diagnosis or medical attention. The information is provided strictly “as is” and without warranty of any kind, either expressed or implied. Please study and learn about your right to informed consent. Downloading from this BLOG constitutes acceptance of private trust terms. All private trust rights reserved.
The content of this BLOG/Website is subject to copyright. Any comments offered become the property of this BLOG/Website. If anyone may want to pursue litigation of any kind that involves any content from this site, they agree to have the matter dealt with in a Court of Equity in Ontario.
Any references made on this blog Assault at Dixie Gurdwara to articles from the news media or any photographs are used for the purposes of private study, research, criticism, review, or news reporting and subject to Fair use and Fair dealing with a work requires neither the permission of the copyright owner nor payment of any royalties. Your use of this BLOG/website and its contents signifies that you agreed with the Public Notice and constitutes acceptance of the above terms. By Grantor: Pritam Singh.