“I am awake,” – Rev. Father C. G. Valles.



Father Carlos G. Vallés sj – WAS BORN ON NOVEMBER 4 th 1925.

We are blessed by Father Carlos G. Vallés sj –  to day.

Keep Shining


Rajendra and Trivedi Parivar


From: Carlos G. Vallés [mailto:carlos@carlosvalles.com]
Sent: Saturday, November 05, 2011 6:09 AM
To: rmtrivedi@comcast.net
Subject: Happy Birthday Father.


Thank you, Rajoo, and may God bless you and your family abundantly.

Love and joy.

Father Valles


—- Original Message —–

Sent: Friday, November 04, 2011 10:29 PM


Dear Pujya Father,


Pranam  on my birthday October 22nd, 1941 – ( Bhai Bij ) This year It was on 28th October.


Now, I am thinking of your birthday November 4th 1925.



We are praying god to keep you healthy for years.


“Shatam Jivisharad.’                                           


I have no news for a while that concerns me.

Hope to meet you one day.

We love you to come and be with us. If, you can not come and stay with us in Medford we will plan to see you.

With love


Rajoo Geeta and Trivedi Parivar




I am thinking of you and hope to hear from you on birthday,

Now, I am starting 71st year on October 22nd.

Diwali’s best wishes and Happy 2068 to you.

Praying God, many more years to you with healthy life and your love, kindness and blessing for us.



RajooGeetaand Trivedi Parivar

One of his students asked Buddha, “Are you the Messiah?” “No,” answered Buddha. “Then are you a healer?” “No,” Buddha replied. “Then are you a teacher?” the student persisted. “No, I am not a teacher.” “Then what are you?” asked the student exasperated. “I am awake,” Buddha replied. Buddha 624-543BC

Visit GURU at: http://spiritualsoul.net/?xg_source=msg_mes_network

About dhavalrajgeera

Physician who is providing free service to the needy since 1971. Rajendra M. Trivedi, M.D. who is Yoga East Medical Advisor www.yogaeast.net/index.htm http://www.yogaeast.net/index.htm Graduated in 1968 from B. J. Medical College, Amadavad, India. Post Graduate training in Neurological Surgery from Charles University in Czechoslovakia. 1969 - 71. and received Czechoslovakian Government Scholarship. Completed training at the Cambridge Hospital and Harvard University in Psychiatry. Rajendra M. trivedi is an Attending Psychiatrist at Baldpate Hospital. He is the Medical Director of CCA and Pain Center in Stoneham, MA where he has been serving the community since 1971 as a Physician. OTHER AFFILIATIONS: Lifer of APA - American Psychiatrist Association Senior Physician and Volunteer with Massachusetts Medical Society and a Deligate of the Middlesex District. www.massmed.org Patron member of AAPI - American Association of PHYSICIANS OF INDIA. LIFE MEMBER OF IMANE - Indian Medical Association of New England. Member of the Board of Advisors "SAHELI, Boston,MA. www.saheliboston.org/About1/A_Board Dr. Trivedi is working closely with the Perkin's School for the Blind. www.perkins.org. Dr. Trivedi is a Life member and Honorary Volunteer for the Fund Raising Contact for North America of BPA - Blind People Association of Amadavad, India. www.bpaindia.org Dr.Trivedi is the Medical Advisor for Yoga East since 1993. He is a Physician who started Health Screening and Consultation At Shri Dwarkami Clinic in Billerica, MA. https://www.dwarkamai.com/health-and-wellness

3 responses »

  1. Tales from Tibet

    – Master, do I do well in avoiding extremes?
    – Yes, you do well.
    – Master, do I do well in following the middle path?
    – Yes, provided you do not make it into an extreme.

    There was a monk who, in spite of all his spiritual efforts, could not find inner peace. He went to his master and asked him: – How can I free myself? The master answered: And who is tying you down?

    The master called all his disciples and asked them to bring each a glass of water and a spoon.
    – Now you’re going to do something quite simple. Strike your glass with your spoon. Let me hear the sound.
    The disciples did as asked. Only a dull, soulless sound could be heard. Then the master ordered:
    – Now empty your glasses and strike them again.

    The monks did as told. They emptied their glasses and then they proceeded to strike them with the spoons. A clear, live, musical sound was heard. The monks understood. Just as a full glass does not give a pleasant sound, so a mind loaded with thought cannot shine. We have to empty our minds.

    A monk locked himself in a cell to spend one year, one month, and one day in total isolation, silence, and meditation. All the other monks accompanied him to the door with great feeling. The monk in charge the meals to be passed inside through a small hole in the wall asked him to leave outside all his belongings that would be restored to him at the end of his penance.
    – I would like to keep my watch – the monk pleaded.
    – You must leave it also with us. You’ll not need it all this time, anyhow, and we’ll give it back to you when you come out.
    Rather unwillingly the monk handed over his watch and entered his cell for his retirement. The days passed, the season passed, and finally the year and a month and a day passed. All the monks gathered together to greet back the monk into their midst. He emerged from his cell, and without looking at anybody asked first: “Where is my watch?”

    A yogi from India went on a pilgrimage to Tibet. He was interested in the Tibetan monasteries and their monks. In particular, he wanted to discuss with them some philosophical matters. In the first monastery he visited, he found a very kind and intelligent monk who showed himself ready to discuss such matters with him. As they engaged in conversation, the Tibetan monk told the Hindu monk: “Everything is transitory, impermanent, as a river that flows without ceasing.”
    The Hindu yogi replied: “You are wrong. In every person there is a soul that is permanent, immortal, eternal.”
    The two monks got into a discussion that grew more and more heated by the minute. They defended their own positions with such a vehemence that they would have come to blows had not the surrounding people intervened and separated them.
    A lama was passing that way at the moment and, on learning what was happening, addressed them thus: “I suggest that each one of you now defend the other man’s opinion. That is, that, as an exercise, you put yourselves for a while in the other man’s mind and uphold the opposite opinion from the one you were holding till now.
    They did that. As they got into the discussion with their new approaches, they began to fight as fiercely as before. The visiting yogi concluded that there were fighting not because of their ideas but because of their characters.

    In the mind of a confused disciple there were many doubts and tensions. He approached his master and asked him: “How will I know, master, that I am on the right spiritual path?”
    The master answered him: “When you do not ask that question any more.”

    (Cuentos tibetanos, Yosamo Sim and Pedro Palao Pons, Ediciones Karma, Madrid 2005, pp. 111, 98, 62, 136, 105, 90.)

    Thank you Dear Father C.G. Valles.
    Trivedi Parivar

    (Last change: 01.11.2011)
    (Next change: 15.11.2011)
    Tales from Tibet

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