Power of God | What is it And How to Experience it.

What is the power of God, Is The power of God in you? How to Understand and Experience it. Why do we need the power of God Operating in us. There are so many things which you should know About it.

What is the Power of God

Power of God is the whole universe around you, all animals, plants, means everything which you see in this world so that is the power of God. To deeply understand what is the full power of God you must understand what is God? And who made god? To understand it, you may click on the link that is provided on the “What is god” text in this paragraph. Go and read that article and then come back here. Now after you have understood what is god. Now read the following.

What Happens When you Experience the Power of God?

Experiencing the power of God implies becoming Enlightened, feeling the oneness and realising your true self. If you don’t know what is Enlightenment, click on the link. So what exactly Happens when one experiences the God, realises the God? Read the following text by OSHO (One of the Enlightened Man) Explaining his Enlightenement experience.

Osho’s words:-

I’m reminded of the tragic events of March 21, 1953. For many lives, I had been working on myself, struggling, and trying whatever I could think of, but nothing had happened.

Now I see why nothing seemed to be occurring. The sheer effort was the impediment, the very ladder was the impediment, and the mere desire to search was the impediment. Not that one can get there without looking for it. Seeking is necessary, but there comes a time when it must be abandoned. The boat is required to cross the river, but there comes a point when you must disembark, forget about it, and abandon it. Nothing is possible without effort, and nothing is possible without effort. Nothing is also possible without effort.

I quit working on myself seven days before the twenty-first of March, 1953. There comes a time when you realise the futility of your efforts. You’ve done everything you can think of, yet nothing is happening. You’ve done all humanly possible. So, what are your options? In a state of complete helplessness, one abandons all search efforts.

And then it started happening the day the search ended, the day I wasn’t looking for anything, the day I wasn’t expecting anything to happen. A burst of new energy appeared out of nowhere. It didn’t come from somewhere. It seemed to be coming from nowhere and everywhere at the same time. It was everywhere: in the trees, on the rocks, in the sky, in the light, and in the air. And I was searching so hard, thinking it was a long distance away. And it was so close to being there.

Because I was looking for something, I had lost my ability to see what was close to me. Seeking is always for the far away, for the far away, and it was not far away. I had lost my near-sightedness and had become far-sighted. The eyes had been fixated on the distant horizon, and they had lost the ability to see what was right in front of you, all around you.

When effort came to an end, I came to an end as well. Because you can’t exist without making an effort, without having a desire, and without striving.

The phenomenon of the ego, or self, is a process, not a thing. It is not a substance that exists within you; you must produce it every moment. It’s similar to riding a bicycle. If you pedal, it keeps going; if you don’t, it stops. It may go a little due of the previous momentum, but as soon as you stop pedalling, the bicycle comes to a complete stop. It is no longer able to move since it lacks the energy and power to do so. It will crumble and tumble apart.

This article is taken from the second volume of The Discipline of Transcendence.
Osho’s Transcendence Discipline
The ego exists because we continue to pedal desire, to strive for something, to leap ahead of ourselves. The ego’s very phenomena is the leap ahead of oneself, the leap into the future, the leap into tomorrow. The ego is created by a plunge into the non-existential. It’s like a mirage since it emerges from the non-existential. It’s made up entirely of desire and nothing else. There is nothing else in it but thirst. It is simply made up of the future and nothing else.

The ego exists in the future, not in the present. If you’re in the future, your ego appears to be quite large. When you’re in the moment, your ego is an illusion that starts to go away.

The day I stopped seeking — and it would be more accurate to say the day seeking stopped rather than saying I stopped seeking. Let me say it again: the day the seeking came to an end is a better way to put it. Because if I stop it, I’ll be back there. Stopping has now become my effort, stopping has now become my desire, and desire continues to exist in a very subtle way.

You can’t stop want; all you can do is comprehend it. The stopping of it is in the very knowledge. Remember that no one can cease seeking, and reality only emerges when desire fades.

So here’s the conundrum. What should I do? Want exists, and Buddhas continue to proclaim that desire must be stifled, only to repeat the next breath that desire cannot be stifled. So, what are your options? You’ve created a predicament for individuals. They are, without a doubt, enamoured. Okay, you say it has to be stopped. Then you argue it’s impossible to stop it. So, what are the options?

It is necessary to comprehend the desire. It’s understandable. You can see how pointless it is. A direct perception is required, as well as immediate penetration. Look into desire, just observe what it is, and you will see how false it is, and how non-existent it is. And something drops within you at the same time as desire drops.

How to Experience God?

To experience god, you need to stop all desiring and eventually the “I” in you will cease to exist and then God appears. Here is how osho experienced god.

Osho’s words:-

Desire and the ego work together, coordinating their actions. Desire cannot exist without the ego, and the ego cannot exist without desire. Ego is introjected desire, and want is projected ego. They are two sides of the same phenomenon.

When my yearning came to an end, I felt lost and helpless. There is no hope because there is no future. There is nothing to hope for because all hope has proven to be fruitless and leads nowhere. You go around in circles. It keeps dangling in front of you, producing new mirages, and screaming out to you, ‘Come on, run fast, you’ll make it.’ But no matter how fast you run, you’ll never get there.

This is why Buddha refers to it as a mirage. It’s similar to the horizon that you see all across the world. It appears to be there, but it isn’t. If you leave, it will continue to flee. It moves away faster the faster you run. It creeps away more slowly the slower you go. One thing is certain, however: the distance between you and the horizon remains constant. You can’t close the gap between you and the horizon by even a single inch.

You can’t close the gap between yourself and your hope. Hope is on the horizon. You make an attempt to connect oneself to the horizon, to hope, to a projected wish. The yearning is for a bridge, a fantasy bridge, because the horizon does not exist, thus you cannot build a bridge to it; you can only fantasise about it. The non-existential cannot be connected to you.

The day the yearning ceased, the day I looked into it and recognised it was worthless. I felt forlorn and helpless. However, something began to happen at that precise moment. The identical [thing] began to happen for which I had been working for many lives and which had not occurred.

The only hope is in your hopelessness, and the only fulfilment is in your desirelessness, and in your enormous helplessness, everything starts to help you.

It is awaiting your arrival. It does not interfer when it notices that you are working alone. It sits and waits. It can wait indefinitely because it is not in a rush. It is the end of time. When you are no longer alone, when you plummet, when you vanish, the entirety of existence rushes towards you, enters you. And then things start to happen for the first time.

I was in a hopeless and powerless position for seven days, yet something was arising at the same time. When I say hopeless, I don’t mean what you think it means. Simply put, I had lost all hope in myself. There was no hope. I’m not implying that I was depressed and despairing. In fact, I was overjoyed. I was serene, quiet, and collected, as well as centred. Hopeless, but in a completely different sense. How could there be hopelessness when there was no hope? Both had vanished.

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The sense of despondency was palpable. Hope has vanished, and its polar opposite, hopelessness, has vanished with it. Being without hope was a completely new sensation for me. It wasn’t a bad situation. I had to use words, but it wasn’t a bad situation. It was a complete success. There was more than simply a sense of absence; there was also a sense of presence. Something in me was overflowing, overflooding.

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