This site is about spirituality in the New Age, Esoteric teachings, Ageless Wisdom, miracles, supernatural phenomena and modern spiritual teachers such as Sai Baba, Maitreya and other Avatars.
It also gives information about topics such as life after death and complementary medicine.
The New World prayer
The new world prayer was given by Maitreya in July 1988 is really an affirmation with an invocative effect, and will be a powerful tool in the recognition by us that man and God are one, that there is no separation. By affirming that I am the creator of the universe I can come into consciousness (eventually) that I am God, the true reality.
I am the creator of the universe.
I am the father and mother of the universe.
Everything came from me.
Everything shall return to me.
Mind, spirit and body are my temples
For the Self to realize in them
My supreme Being and Becoming
The Lord Maitreya
According to a reporter from the Express newspaper, UK, they were calling it the Miracle Tomato of Huddersfield. For when a schoolgirl sliced it in half she found written inside what thousands believe to be a message from God. Moslem Shasta Aslam 14, was astounded to see the words, spelled out in Arabic, "There is only one God" and "Mohammed is the messenger" in the veins of the each segment.
Then more than 50 worshippers a day were making a pilgrimage from all over Britain to see the wonderful tomato. And the shop which sold it has been doing roaring trade in the fruit since the find on that Sunday afternoon. Shasta made the discovery as she helped her grand parents prepare a salad at their terraced home in Lockwood, Huddersfield.
She paid about 60 pence for a bag of tomatoes on a trip to a store across the road with her cousin, 14-year-old Jasmine Saleem. When Shasta returned she cut up the first two tomatoes into small pieces. But she took a third from the brown paper bag, something made her stop. She turned to her grandfather Noor Mohammed, 68 and asked: "Which way shall I cut the tomato, granddad?"
He told her to slice it top to bottom. If she had chopped it up like the others the message would have been lost. Shasta, a pupil at Salendine Nook High School, said yesterday: "God made me buy that tomato. These words are a message from God. It's a miracle."
Shasta's mother Shamim Javed, said: "She keeps up her prayers and goes down to the mosque as often as she can God has sent us all a sign." She added "You hear about these things in foreign countries but never here in Britain - let alone Huddersfield! It was an incredible twist of fate that the tomato ended up with Shasta. "Someone else could easily have sliced the tomato the other way round, or even eaten without noticing the message inside."
Shasta's grandfather has been greeting hundreds of worshippers from across the country at his home. He kept the tomato on a plate in his fridge hoping to preserve it as long as possible. "Nearly 200 people had come from as far away as Manchester, Birmingham and London to see it," he said. "We are expecting a lot more people from further afield.
"Shasta comes to see us almost every day after saying prayers at the mosque. She is always helping us out." Shopkeeper Shahida Parveera, who works at Younas Foodstore across the road, has been selling out of tomatoes every day since the discovery. "We are thinking of opening a tomato trade," he said.
Last year hundreds of Asians flocked to the home of a man in Bolton who believed he had received a message from Allah in an Aubergine. Factory worker Salim Patel sliced one open and saw that the seeds spelled out the name of the Moslem deity.
Hundreds of Muslims are converging on a small terraced house in England, UK to look at a tomato which they believe contain a message from Allah.
Shabana Hussain 27, was making a curry at her home in Girlington, Bradford, West Yorkshire, when she cut open the tomato. Patterns spelling "In the name of Allah the most beneficent and merciful" and "There is no god but Allah" were then visible written in Arabic in the veins.
"It is very clear," said Mrs Hussain, "Everyone has been able to make the message out." "It's a miracle," her husband said.
(Teletext BBC and ITV, 9 September 1999)
On 19 June 1999 Mr L. Storey from London, England attended a Transmission Meditation workshop led by Benjamin Crème in London. The following day he discovered a stone with Arabic writing on it, on a pile of clothes in his bedroom. It took him a while find someone to read it for him, when he did he was amazed to hear it read: "I bear witness there is only one God, and I bear witness Mohammed was his Prophet."
(Benjamin Crème's master confirms that the stone was placed on the clothes by the Master Jesus.)
(Courtesy of Share International Magazine)
About five years ago 33 year old Mikail Guclu from the Regent Quarter of the Hague, Holland, bought some eggs fresh from the farm and as usual had them on sale in his shop. But two of the eggs seemed slightly strange. "I noticed that the shells were a little misshapen." he said "Very odd, just like Arabic letters. And then suddenly I saw it: 'Allah'." Reason enough for him to call a friend. He himself speaks four languages but his knowledge of Arabic is limited and besides, he wanted to hear all the 'ins and outs' of it.
"But I could hardly believe what he said - what he could read on the egg was "There is but one God, Allah, and Mohammed is his prophet." Thats why I asked others just to be on the safe side, and I went to the mosque, to the imam. Everyone said the same thing."
Guclu discovered the "miracle beans" while sorting through them two days after he had purchased the eggs. He had bought about five kilos of beans, about 500 grams of which bear the name 'Allah'.
Guclu believes that what subsequently happened with the beans is even more of a miracle. He gave some of the 'Allah beans to friends. Out of respect he did not feel he could sell the remaining beans; he decided to give them to the mosque, and requested that they be cooked and shared among the congregation. " About forty people enjoyed a complete meal from those beans and there was still food left over. The imam told me later; " We could serve as much as we wished, and the supply was still not exhausted."
(Courtesy of Share International)
On 20 January 1996, just before the Feast of Ramadan, a farmer in Taiba-Ndiassana, Senegal, discovered a watermelon on which the name of Allah had appeared. The year before similar signs appeared on the scales of a fish caught near Popenguine, home to the largest Catholic community in Senegal.
Mrs Ruksana Patel, in Bolton, England, bought an aubergine from a local shop. On slicing the vegetable in half, she saw that the seeds were formed in the Muslim symbol 'Ya-Allah,' meaning 'Allah exists.'
A Turkish grocer from the Regent Quarter of The Hague, Holland, bought some eggs fresh from the farm and had them on sale in his shop. But two of the eggs seemed slightly strange. "I noticed that the shells were a little misshapen," he said. "Very odd, just like Arab letters. And then suddenly I saw it: Allah." He had also bought about five kilos of beans, about 500 grams of which bear the name Allah. Out of respect he did not feel he could sell the remaining beans: he decided to give them to the mosque. "About 40 people enjoyed a complete meal from these beans and there was still food left over."
(Courtesy of Share International)
A housewife in Brunei who was about to fry an egg discovered that its shell had on it writings from the Kalimah, a revered Islamic text, which said “ La ilaha illallah,” meaning “There is no God but Allah”. The housewife had bought the egg from a leading department store and said that she would be keeping it.
Another ‘strange’ egg was discovered by a family from Brunei’s Kula Belait District, with the word “Allah” found embedded in the eggshell. It was only when one of the family members was preparing the egg as a gift for a “Khatamal-Quran” (recitation of Holy Quran) competition, that she saw the writing. (Source: Brunei Press, Brunei)
(Benjamin Creme’s Master confirms these miracles to be the work of Maitreya.)
( Courtesy of Share International Magazine, November 2002 issue.)