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Flash Introduction

The Quest of Every Heart

Worldviews Contrasted

Seven Pillars of Wisdom
World Religions & Teachers
Celebrating Commonalities
Acknowledging Contradictions

Identifying the True Light

My Spiritual Journey
Other Personal Stories

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Mike Shreve was a teacher of yoga at four universities. (The portrait above was drawn by one of his students in 1970.) Then a spiritual rebirth brought him into a real relationship with God and drastically changed his heart, his life and his belief system.  Read his story here.

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TheTrueLight.Net
Site Completed–10/15/01
Major Revision—5/28/03
Last Updated–03/19/09

The True Light Project
P.O. Box 4260
Cleveland, TN 37320
Phone: (423) 478-2843
Fax: (423) 479-2980

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TheTrueLight.Net
©2002 copyright
Mike Shreve.
All Rights Reserved.

BuddhismChristianityConfucianismHinduismIslamJainismJudaismShintoSikhismTaoismZoroastrianism


THE KHANDA - The Khanda symbol consists of three swords. The two outer swords symbolize spiritual and temporal power. The inner, two-edged sword represents the belief that there is only one God.


Sikhism

Guru Nanak, founder of Sikhism, was born in a Hindu family of merchants (1469"1539 A.D.). From a young age, he rejected many of his family's ways. In his latter twenties, he claimed to experience a divine revelation and calling. This spurred him to make a number of long trips to help spread this viewpoint. One of his primary objectives was to create a completely God-centered, egalitarian society, free of injustice. His life story shows a high level of dedication to his ideals. Along with a Muslim musician, he journeyed all over the Far and Middle East teaching the oneness of God (the concept that Muslims and Hindus, as well as other religions, are all actually worshipping the same God). He also taught that salvation or liberation was easily accessible to all people, not just ascetics (as found in Hinduism). He vigorously promoted the equality of men and women.

Nine gurus succeeded Guru Nanak. The tenth and last guru, Guru Gobind Singh, decreed that at his demise there would no longer be a human guru at the head of the Sikh religion. Rather, their holy book, the Adi Granth, would become their "Guru" (their spiritual guide). All initiated Sikhs (the Guru Panth) also act as guides to others who are seeking truth. Though they have branched out worldwide, Sikhs are primarily found in the Punjab region of Northern India.


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"In Search of the True Light" 2002 copyright by Mike Shreve.
All articles unless otherwise noted are copyright by Mike Shreve.
Personal Stories are the work of the individuals.
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