Equalizer Gifts and Powers: Siddhi State

Hey Soul Family,

For those of you who are new here or don’t know, it's about to be 30 years that I have been studying and researching. Whether or not people realize it, there is a lot of information that exists here, there are a lot of truths, there are a lot of things that will help you connect all of the dots. The reason why most people don’t realize this though, is because this knowledge is hidden in books, and most people in this world don’t like to read. We live in a world where people would rather be read to than to actually look at words and read themselves.

That being said, this knowledge seems lost to many but it isn’t, if you know where to look. I say all this to say that equalizer souls, our stories, our origins, and even our powers have been documented even in this current eon. The problem is that most people don’t know what they are looking for, and if you don’t know what you are looking for then it definitely will not be found. Today we will be going over the power of equalizer souls, as described in many eastern religions and text.

Before we get into this though know and understand a few things: ONLY equalizer souls can attain this state, and this state can ONLY be attained by attaining self-mastery. Self-mastery is attained through being disciplined and consistently doing meditation, mantras, yoga, and various forms of penance to the Gods and Goddesses. That being said, if you don't actually put in the developmental work, you will not ascend into this state and you will not reach these levels. Is it possible to reach? Yes, but it takes a lot of work and that is where most will fail. 

In Indian religions, siddhis (Sanskrit: सिद्धि siddhi; fulfillment, accomplishment) are material, paranormal, supernatural, or otherwise magical powers, abilities, and attainments that are the products of yogic advancement through sadhanas such as meditation and yoga. Siddhi is a Sanskrit noun which can be translated as knowledge, accomplishment, attainment, or success. The term ṛddhi (Pali: iddhi, "psychic powers") is often used interchangeably in Buddhism. According to ancient texts, Hindu Gods Ganesha, Hanuman, Vishnu, and various forms of Devi (Goddess) are popularly seen as the keepers of siddhis, with the ability to grant them to the worshipper.

The Visuddhimagga is one of the texts to give explicit details about how spiritual masters were thought to actually manifest supernormal abilities. It states that abilities such as flying through the air, walking through solid obstructions, diving into the ground, walking on water and so forth are achieved through changing one element, such as earth, into another element, such as air. The individual must master kasina meditation before this is possible. In Tantric Buddhism, siddhi specifically refers to the acquisition of supernatural powers by psychic or magical means. These powers include items such as clairvoyance, levitation, bilocation and astral projection, materialization, and having access to memories from past lives.

In the Panchatantra, an ancient Indian collection of moral fables, siddhi may be the term for any unusual skill or faculty or capability. In Patañjali's Yoga Sutras IV it is stated that accomplishments may be attained through birth, the use of herbs, incantations, self-discipline or samadhi. In Shaivism, siddhis are defined as extraordinary powers of the soul, developed through consistent meditation and often uncomfortable and grueling tapas, or awakened naturally through spiritual maturity and yogic sadhana. In Vaishnavism, the term siddhi is used in the Sarva-darsana-saṃgraha of Madhvacharya (1238–1317), the founder of Dvaita (dualist) philosophy.

Eight classical siddhis

According to different sources, below are the eight classical siddhis (Ashta Siddhi) or eight great perfections:

  • Aṇimā: the ability to reduce one's body to the size of an atom.
  • Mahimā: the ability to expand one's body to an infinitely large size.
  • Laghimā: the ability to become weightless or lighter than air.
  • Garimā: the ability to become heavy or dense.
  • Prāpti: the ability to realize whatever one desires.
  • Prākāmya: the ability to access any place in the world.
  • Īśiṭva: the ability to control all material elements or natural forces.
  • Vaśiṭva: the ability to force influence upon anyone.

In the Bhagavata Purana, the five siddhis brought on by yoga and meditation are:

  • trikālajñatvam: knowing the past, present and future, premonition, and intuition
  • advandvam: tolerance of heat, cold and other dualities
  • para citta ādi abhijñatā: knowing the minds of others, telepathy
  • agni arka ambu viṣa ādīnām pratiṣṭambha: allowing the wielding and influence of all elements (fire, sun, water, poison, earth, air, etc)
  • aparājayah: remaining unconquered by others.

In the Bhagavata Purana, Krishna describes the ten secondary siddhis:

  • anūrmimattvam: Being undisturbed by hunger, thirst, and other bodily appetites.
  • dūraśravaṇa: Hearing things through all realms
  • dūradarśanam: Seeing things through all realms
  • manojavah: Moving the body wherever thought goes (teleportation, astral projection, bilocation, remote viewing).
  • kāmarūpam: Assuming any form desired, shapeshifting.
  • parakāya praveśanam: Entering the bodies of others ethereally or spiritually.
  • svachanda mṛtyuh: Dying when one desires.
  • devānām saha krīḍā anudarśanam: Access to the universal flow of consciousness. Witnessing and participating in the pastimes of the gods.
  • yathā saṅkalpa saṁsiddhi: Perfect accomplishment of one's determination.
  • ājñāpratihatā gati: Orders or commands being unimpeded.

In the Samkhyakarika and Tattvasamasa, there are references to the attainment of eight siddhis by which it is believed that the attainment of these eight siddhis renders one free of the pain of ignorance and gives one knowledge and bliss. The eight siddhis hinted at by Kapila in the Tattvasamasa are, as explained in verse 51 of the Samkhyakarika:

  • Uuha: based on the samskaras (karmic imprints) of previous births, the attainment of knowledge about the twenty-four tattvas gained by examining the determinable and indeterminable, conscious and non-conscious constituents of creation.
  • Shabda: knowledge gained by associating with an enlightened person (Guru – upadesh).
  • Addhyyan: knowledge gained through study of the Vedas and other standard ancillary texts.
  • Suhritprapti: knowledge gained from a kind-hearted person, while engaged in the spread of knowledge.
  • Daan: knowledge gained regardless of one’s own needs while attending to the requirements of those engaged in the search of the highest truth.
  • Aadhyaatmik dukkh-haan: freedom from pain, disappointment, etc. that may arise due to lack of spiritual, metaphysical, mystic knowledge and experience.
  • Aadhibhautik dukkh-haan: freedom from pain etc. arising from possessing and being attached to various materialistic gains.
  • Aadhidaivik dukkh-haan: freedom from pain etc. caused by fate or due to reliance on fate.

In Sikhism, siddhi means insight. "Eight Siddhi" is a term used for insight of the eight qualities of Nirankar or Akal Purakh mentioned in the Mul Mantar in the Guru Granth Sahib. God has eight qualities: Ek Onkar, Satnam, Kartapurakh, Nirbhao, Nirvair, AkaalMurat, Ajooni and Svaibhang. The one who has insight into these qualities is called Sidh or Gurmukh. Sidh means the one who has mastered his self.

  1. Ek Onkar: there is one formless God
  2. Satnam: God is True, His remembrance is true
  3. Kartapurakh: God alone is creator
  4. Nirbhao: God is fearless
  5. Nirvair: God has no enmity with anyone
  6. Akaal Murat: God is eternal, beyond time
  7. Ajooni Svaibhang: God is beyond the cycle of birth and death, God is Self-Existent
  8. Gurparasad: God is attained by the Grace of the True Guru


Well Soul Fam, I hope that this information has helped you with connecting some dots. Until next time… Sending mucho luz + amor always!

Luna Estrellas


1 comentario

  • So insightful!


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