you came here to meet me as the person Ishwara?

for some years I am retired
so I ended my counseling and support activities

my search for the meaning of life brought me years ago to its source:


I decided to continue this wonderful life travelling around Europe with my camper
no one to follow, being no-body


in case you came here after reading some filthy accusations about me at the internet
I can tell you:

everyone knows me as a honest, friendly and loving person; so my conscience is pure . . .
my mind & hands are free from any sexual misconduct


all lies are made up by a mental sick person who never experienced LOVE himself

it's a twisted sexually disturbed person, an actor with bad intentions

all lies are made up by that rotten sick-mind:
the Indian loser Rajnish Agarwal,
aka ozenrajneesh aka thepredatorozenrajneesh

do your own research, many police reports have been written on him
he likes to threaten and pursue any one who does not agree with him
I know to much about him and his sect
his latest threats includes to hire someone to cause severe injuries on me!
let this lier come by his own, he is nothing more than a joke!

if you want to judge, go ahead
if you are in doubt: do your own research,
it really does not interest me




to quote the Bagavad Gita:
“the wise neither grieve for the living nor for the dead.”

this means that the wise understand the big picture,
and therefore they are not concerned with life or death, with pleasure or pain
 – they take all as prasad from Isvara –

the wise have given up the burden of karma by understanding that all karma belongs to Isvara,
and that all beings are going to follow their relative nature in any case.

and this brings us to another important issue which is not simple or easy to understand:

Svadharma is our most essential secondary nature as a jiva.

 If one’s apparent nature is that of a general guiding his army, his duty is to fight
– especially an unfair and uninvited war –

But if one’s apparent nature is that of “doing good” to others or of a pacifist,
his/her duty is to act in harmony with its cause: to re-establish justice in whichever possible way. 

But if instead one’s svadharma is self-knowledge and moksa (which is the highest dharma there is),
then going around trying to save the world from suffering and injustice is but a waste of one’s precious life and intelligence.

As Krishna says, “Doing the dharma of others is fraught with danger.”





my statement about that organized rumour about my person:
“Is That So?”


The Monk Hakuin and the Baby—Just the way it is.

There was a monk named Hakuin who was well respected for his work among the people.

In the village, there lived a young woman, the daughter of the food sellers. The young woman became pregnant by her boy friend who worked nearby in the fish market. When the parents found out about this, they were very angry and pressured her to reveal the name of the father. She wanted to protect the young man and blurted out the name of Hakuin as the father.

After the baby was born, the parents took the baby to Hakuin. They told Hakuin that he was responsible for the baby and left the infant with him. He responded: “Is that so?” And he simply accepted the responsibility for the child without further reaction.

The monk had no experience with babies. But he began to care for its needs, finding food, clothing, and warm shelter. The other villagers became very angry with Hakuin for his offense and his reputation was trashed. These comments did not affect Hakuin, who continued to put his effort and attention into the care of the baby.

After several years, the young woman was filled with remorse. She confessed to her parents the name of the true father. They immediately went to see Hakuin, apologized, and took the baby back with them. Hakuin watched as they returned to there home with the child he had cared for since birth and replied “Is that so?”


“Is that so?” reflects the acceptance of what the moment brings. Acceptance in the sense that one responds appropriately to the situation with a calm mind and spirit. There are no calls of fairness or unfairness, of being experienced in the task or not, of complaining about a lost reputation, of wishing that it were different. The needs of present are simply addressed.

More than the physical situation, it is the spirit of the monk’s mind at the initial instant that the situation arises that makes his actions so compelling.It is not passive acceptance; there is direct action here.The calm mind allows effort to be fully directed to the situation without dispersal of energy.

The same tasks of caring for the baby could also be done with resentment or a turbulent mind. Then, there is room for fairness and unfairness, complaining and wishing it were different. Same tasks, but the energy is completely different.

All of these stories are about the reader, not a fiction story about the monk. The situation may be one at work, home, or with a friend that brings the same apparent unfairness and inconvenience to an individual at the moment. Responding with a calm or turbulent mind makes all the difference.

The calm spirit is within the potential of all humans.


copied from



if you still wanna meet me, you will catch me somewhere / sometime