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The enlightened Saints of the state of Gujarat portrayed in the most surreal form

A holy saint ought to dress simply, shouldn't think often about the flavor of what he ate, shouldn't talk pointlessly, ought to rest on the floor, shouldn't rest for a long time, shouldn't make an issue of others' deficiencies, ought to be modest and shouldn't fret about money, expenditure and other such financial issues. Sages should never dwell in one place for a long time. They resemble birds that move from one tree to another.

Saint Namdev:

Namdev was a Marathi Hindu writer and holy person from Narsi, Hingoli, Maharashtra, India from the Varkari custom of Hinduism. He lived as a worshiper of Lord Vitthal (Krishna) of Pandharpur.

The subtleties of Namdev's life are unknown. He is the subject of numerous hagiographies filled with miraculous or supernatural occurrences written down hundreds of years after he passed away. 

Namdev was impacted by Vaishnavism and turned out to be commonly known in India for his devotional melodies set up with good music (bhajan-kirtans). His way of thinking contains both nirguna and saguna Brahman components, with monistic topics. Namdev's heritage is recalled in current times in the Varkari custom, alongside those of different masters, with masses of individuals strolling together in semiannual journeys to Pandharpur in south Maharashtra. He is additionally perceived in the North Indian practices of the Dadu Panthis, Kabir Panthis and Sikhs. A few psalms of Namdev are mentioned in the Guru Granth Sahib.

Sai Baba:

Sai Baba of Shirdi was an Indian spiritual expert, recognized as a saint and a fakir and was venerated by both Hindu and Muslim worshippers during and after his lifetime.

As indicated by accounts from his life, Sai Baba taught the significance of "acknowledgement of oneself" and reprimanded "love towards transient things". His lessons focus on an ethical code of affection, pardoning, helping other people, good cause, happiness, internal harmony and commitment to God and master. He focused on the significance of surrendering to the Sadguru, who, having walked the path to divine awareness, would lead the pupil through the wilderness of spiritual preparation.

Sai Baba went against all abuse in light of religion or caste framework. He was an adversary of religious oppression - Christian, Hindu and Muslim. Sai Baba urged his worshippers to pray regularly, serenade God's name, and read heavenly sacred texts. He advised Muslims to concentrate on the Qur'an and Hindus to concentrate on texts like the Ramayana, Bhagavad Gita and Yoga Vasistha. He encouraged his enthusiasts and supporters to have an ethical existence, help other people, love each living being with no discrimination, and foster two significant elements of character: confidence (Shraddha) and persistence (Saburi). He was against atheism.

Bhagwan Swaminarayan:

Swaminarayan, popularly called Sahajanand Swami, was a yogi around whom the Swaminarayan Sampradaya was created, and whose life and lessons brought a restoration of focal Hindu acts of dharma, ahimsa and brahmacharya. He is accepted by devotees to be an avatar of God.

Swaminarayan demanded that education was the intrinsic right of each and every human being, including women, despite the criticism from his contemporaries who "despised the upliftment of women of the lower caste". Around then, persuasive and affluent people educated their young girls through private tuition. The proficiency rate among females started to build during Swaminarayan's time, and they had the option to give talks on otherworldly subjects. Members of the organization believe that Swaminarayan was a trailblazer in the education of females in India.


Q1. How are saints viewed in Hinduism?

Saints are given god-like status and are often believed to be incarnations of Hindu gods like Lord Shiva, Lord Vishnu or Lord Brahma. 

Q2. What is the role of a Saint?

A saint is supposed to spread the word of God, educate people to lead their lives in peace and harmony, and have nothing but love in their hearts for fellow human beings.