Sri Krishna Kripasagaram…

Sathya Sai Education is all about living Bhagawan’s teachings, making one’s life ideal, transforming it into His message. Setting this lofty ideal, serving a reminder to one and all, students from Sri Sathya Sai Gurukulam, Rajahmundry presented a musical dance drama this second evening of the ongoing Dasara festivity in His immediate Divine OmniPresence in Prasanthi Nilayam. Titled “Sri Krishna Kripasagaram”, the drama portrayed the beautiful ideals set by Bhagawan in His Avataric Advent in the Dwapara, airing messages of ideals galore.

Lord Krishna along with elder brother Balarama, as toddlers, joined the Sandeepani Gurukula Ashram, where ‘The Divine Duo’ was introduced to Sudhama and other co-students. With the passing of time in education, Krishna – The Divine wields His ‘Godly’ influence upon others, in His own inimitable style, especially on Sudhama, teaching His beloved friend along with others the best of His teachings of Love, Compassion, Gratitude and so on, all in practical terms.

Post six years at the Gurukulam, passing out in flying colours, as the Divine Duo was set to leave, Krishna wanted to offer something in gratitude, as GuruDakshina, and thus the story of Guru Sandeepani’s long-lost son, who was snatched away by the demon Sankhasura years ago while bathing in the sea.

Episode next showcased the dual between Lord Krishna and Sankasura, and later His encounter with Lord Yama, successfully retrieving the dead soul back into life, presenting the best of the Gratitude stories for all times.

God AlMighty can do anything, can go to any extent, even to the extent of  breaking His own set rules, to serve His selfless devotees, averred Lord Krishna to an astonished Sandeepani, announcing HimSelf as That, The Lord Supreme!!!

A true story from the Life Of Lord Supreme, as retold by The Lord Supreme, that survives time, shining ever in ‘infinite- golden’, for humanity to take a cue and practise.

Bhajans next ended with Mangala Arathi to Bhagawan.

II Samastha Lokah Sukhino Bhavantu II