Nitya Kurukullā

Etymology and Meaning in Siddha Dharma Nitya Kurukullā (Sanskrit: नित्य कुरुकुल्ला) is a remarkable manifesation of Goddess Kurukullā. Nitya means eternal or everlasting. Kuru (कुरु) which means one who does or is the doer or creates and destroys & Kulla (कुल्ला) meaning traditions or knowledge system. Kurukulla is the Goddess who creates traditions or manifests… read more »


The Kulasrota, deriving its name from “kula” meaning tradition, is a tantric yogic tradition where “srota” signifies origin or source. It represents a place from which diverse traditions originate. Deeply rooted in the Himalayan Siddha tradition, Kulasrota is a yantra or ritual implement associated with Goddess Kurukulla. The design of Kulasrota features the “Kam beej”… read more »

Kaal Bhairav

Kāla Bhairava (Sanskrit: काल भैरव) is a formidable aspect of Lord Shiva, embodies the concept of time (Kāla) and destruction. The term ‘Kāla Bhairava’ is derived from the Sanskrit words ‘Kāla’, meaning ‘time’ or ‘death’, and ‘Bhairava’, an epithet of Lord Shiva that signifies ‘terrifying’ or ‘frightful’. He is venerated in Siddha Dharma as the… read more »

Atma Mandala Yoga

“Atma Mandala Yoga” is described in the Granth called Atma Yoga Shastra written by the Himalayan Mahasiddha Koshir Nath. This Granth comes from the tradition of Siddha Dharma of Himalayan Siddhas. Atma Mandal Yoga is a compilation of three words “Atma”, “Mandal” and Yoga. Mahasiddha Koshir Nath told four different meanings of the word “Atma”…. read more »

Ishaputra Meditating in Himalayan Snow Storm Viral Video

‘Ishaputra Meditating in Himalayan Snow Storm Viral Video’ is a video that WENT VIRAL IN SOCIAL MEDIA where Mahasiddha Ishaputra is seen meditating in the intense snow covered region of Himalayas. This video went viral on social media platforms and mainstream media. This video is shot in vertical format of aspect ratio 9:16. The video… read more »

Sharabha Rudra Avatar

The word ‘Sharabha’ (Sanskrit: शरभ) is a Sanskrit word which refers to one of the species of deer. ‘Sharabh’ is also referred to an animal group called ‘Jaṅghāla’ (large-kneed). ‘Sharabh’ is a specific breed of deer whose legs are very long and extremely strong. But here ‘Sarabha Rudra Avatar’ is one of the Divine incarnations of… read more »

Dakini Kula Mandala

Etymology and Meaning in Siddha Dharma The term Ḍākinī (Sanskrit: डाकिनी) originates from the Sanskrit word Ḍāka (Sanskrit: डाक).  However, the etymological connection between Ḍākinī and Ḍāka is not straightforward. In spiritual contexts especially in Siddha Dharma, it refers to a male entity akin to the Ḍākinī. The word Ḍāka, when interpreted in the context… read more »

Tejottama Yoga Patala

‘Tejottama Yoga Patala’ is the fifth ‘Patala’ (chapter) of one of the most comprehensive and the fundamental Granth of Siddha Dharma of Himalayan Siddhas called the ‘Deva Samadhi Tantra’. It is written by Mahasiddha Kopashirsha Nath ji famously known as Mahasiddha Koshir Nath also. (Designation: Mahasiddha Gana Chakra Nath ; महासिद्ध गण चक्र नाथ )… read more »

Timirantakari Dakini

The name ‘Timirantakari Dakini’ (Sanskrit: तिमिरान्तकरी डाकिनी ), also known as ‘Devi Timiri’ originates from Sanskrit word ‘Timiri’ (तिमिरी) meaning darkness and ‘Antakari’ (अंतकरी) is the one who ends, which means ‘Timirantakari Dakini’ is the Goddess who ends the darkness. In Kula Language, She is known as ‘Nihari Dankani’ (Sanskrit:न्ह्यारी डन्कणी ). ‘Timirantakari Dakini’ is… read more »

Tri Siddhatva Patala

‘Tri Siddhatva Patala’ is the seventh ‘Patala’ of the foundational Granth of Siddha Dharma called ‘Deva Samadhi Tantra’. It is written by Mahasiddha Gana Chakra Nath (महासिद्ध गण चक्र नाथ ). ‘Tri Siddhatva Patala’ is a combination of three words, where ‘Tri’ means three, ‘Siddhatva’ refers to the highest state of enlightenment in the tradition… read more »