The Mangala mantra is in use since the Rig Veda and is customarily sung on the end of rituals. It helps to bring the work out to a calm end; closing in work finished and offering the hard work of our exercise to progress the world’s state. The real meaning of the closing mantra is to desire for prosperity, peace, and pleasure for all conceptions of the world. This is similar to the motives for working out yoga as declared in the Holy Bhagavad Gita. The endeavor to uplift and purify our personal life as given in the opening prayer must be done selflessly for the profit of enriching and uplifting the world. Thus the openings mantras talk about the profits of the exercise to our self as well as the closing mantras dedicate it to others.


  • Vande Gurunam Charanaravinde
  • Sandarsita Svatmasukhava Bodhe
  • Nihsreyase Jangalikayamane
  • Samsara Halahala Mohasantyai
  • Abahu Purusakaram
  • Sankhacakrasi Dharinam
  • Sahasra Sirasam Svetam
  • Pranamami Patanjalim
  • OM

Meaning of the opening mantra:

I bend over to the lotus foot of the Teacher
The awakening pleasure of one’s individual Self-revealed
Beyond better, acting like the Jungle physician
Pacifying delusion, the poison of Sansara
Taking the shape of a man to the shoulders
Holding a conch, a discus, as well as a sword
One thousand heads white
To Pantanjali, I salute.


Svasthi Praja Bhyaha Pari Pala Yantam
Nya Yena Margena Mahim Mahishaha
Go Brahmanebhyaha Shubamastu Nityam
Lokah Samastah Sukhino Bhavantu
Shanti Shanti Shantihi

Meaning of closing mantra:

May all be fine with humanity
May the leaders of the earth guard in every way, by keeping to the right path
May there be decency for those who know the earth to be sacred
May all the worlds are happy

The Mangala mantra is very old. Accurately how older is a subject of some discussions but regularly expected to be approximately 3,500 years old, it is the oldest spiritual text which is continuously in use. In general provisions, it includes several poetical and mythological accounts of the basis of the world, chants praising the gods, and very old prayers for living, riches including the Mangala mantra and the Gayatri Mantra.

Why we practice yoga?

Yoga is an important part of life and people do not just practice yoga for themselves, but they also do it for the profit of everyone. At the closing stages of our exercise, they chant mantras to take the power of the work they have recently done and presented it out to profit everyone. A Buddhist text which is known as the Pali Canon was written down approximately 2000 years before. It also includes other benefits from together with:

  1. You will wake without problems
  2. You will sleep without difficulty
  3. People will love you
  4. You will have pleasing dreams
  5. Devas will guard you
  6. Devas (angels or gods) and creatures will love you
  7. Your face will be glowing
  8. External hazards, for example, weapons, poisons, and fire will not hurt you
  9. Your brain will be peaceful and gains attention quickly
  10. You will be re-born in glad realms
  11. You will pass away unconfused

Buddhists trust that those who develop loving-kindness will be relaxed and have excellent skin in fact. The primary three advantages are to do with resting well. A few causes of nightmares and insomnia are depression and anxiety therefore if you are ‘comfortable’ these will get better. You can frequently tell by a look at individuals if they have a sacred practice or meditate. Their eyes will have a shine and their body will have an internal beauty that is fairly obvious.


When you work out asana, you are practicing with your mind, body, spirit and energy on various levels. One of the outcomes of an asana workout is that you are ready for the more delicate practices for example chanting and pranayama. If you are practicing asana without adding one or more delicate workouts, it is like getting ready to go out after that just sitting by yourself in the kitchen. You lose out on amazing distorted states of awareness and feelings of bliss and connection.