True Education - Story of Guru Nanak

Master Nanak was born on 15 April, 1469 A.D. at Talwandi Rai Bhoi, now known as Nankana Sahib, in Sheikhupura region of Pakistan. His dad, Mehta Kalu, was utilized as a town official responsible for land records and income with Rai Bular, the leader of that town. At the point when Guru Nanak was seven, his dad sent him to Gopal Dass, the town instructor, to learn records and Devnagri - one of the scripts of that time.

One day, Guru Nanak was sitting quietly with a composition board before him. Seeing Guru Nanak sitting along these lines, the educator stated, "Nanak, why are you not taking in your lesson?" Guru Nanak answered, "Regarded instructor, what is the utilization of taking in this lesson which shows duplication tables as it were? This lesson does not advise how to be free from the shackles of this world."

The instructor stated, "I have learnt just entireties and estimations and have been educating from that point onward. In the event that you know about the approaches to get opportunity from the obligations of this world, let me know." Guru Nanak answered. 'Regarded instructor, composing with this pen and ink on this board is a common demonstration which ensnares the brain in common deeds. Bound by the shackles of common deeds, the psyche is drawn towards mortal deeds. The genuine instruction helps in breaking the connection from the obligations of this world and the psyche is liberated from corruption. At the point when the psyche is immaculate, positive sentiment develops in it. That genuine training moves one towards the acclaim of the maker and sustainer of this world. By singing his acclaims, the psyche is loaded with rapture and the dread of birth and passing is evacuated for eternity."

The educator stated, "Nanak, I have shown you whatever I knew. I don't know anything about this genuine training. I can't show it." Guru Nanak got back home and portrayed the entire story to his folks. Master Nanak was just thirteen around then so his dad began sending him to an Islamic religious instructor, Maulivi Kutabudin, to learn Persian. One day Guru Nanak asked Maulivi Kutabudin, "What are the implications of Persian letter set?" No one had solicited this sort from question from him some time recently, so no answer rung a bell and he stated, "Nanak, you reveal to me what these letters remain for?" Then Guru Nanak portrayed the implications of the considerable number of letters of Persian letters in order in words in acclaim of God. In the wake of hearing the implications of the letters from Guru Nanak, Maulivi Kutabudin comprehended that in the event that one considers the common instruction, it is the acclaim of God which can free the psyche from common connections.

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