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India is the Home of Eternity and Peace: Swami Jayramdas

India is a World Guru, says the France-born Swami

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INDIA is the home of eternity and Peace

Indore: “India is a place where eternity resides”,says the Indian saint of French origin Swami Jayramdas. The saint is also a science scholar and was born Christian. He says that Religion has no subject of consideration, it is the depth of knowledge that provokes an individual to adopt a certain religion and gain the higher consideration. He recently expressed his views while talking to a correspondent of a leading news portal in Mumbai. Swami added  that the Western world has nothing to offer, there is no knowledge to gain. He said that India is abode to Sanatana Dharma, and has the infinite energy for the betterment of lives. He emphasizes that India is a world guru.

INDIA is the home of eternity and Peace
INDIA is the home of eternity and Peace

Swami further added to India’s appreciation by saying: “All spiritual heritages in India are about teachings of self-realization and to discover the inner self.”

Swami Jayramdas was born in France and reached India in 1974 after wandering various countries in search of a guru. s himself a French migrant in India, who explained that he took shelter in India after leaving his country in 1974, searching for a guru. He finally reached Rishikesh, accepted Hinduism and went on to becoming a student of Mahayogi Madhusudandasji who himself was a great Kundalini Yoga master. Swami follows Shrividya and terms it a scientific way of worship of Goddess Durga.

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Swami Jayramdasji is also an author of four books which explain in detail about morality, eternity, spirituality and lot about Sadhus, Sanyasis, and Guru. He is also a poet who has composed rhymes on river Narmada and is also a lover of art and paintings. Though a French-born, he speaks fluent English, Hindi, Gujarati and holds a good command over the holy language – Sanskrit. He lives in Gujarat.

Prepared by Yogesh Raikar from Mumbai.

  • Akanksha Sharma

    Yoga is an integral part of Hindu culture, and has been practiced in India for many centuries.

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HPV Vaccination May Bring An End To Cervical Cancer In India by 2070

Combining high uptake of the HPV vaccine and cervical screening could eliminate cervical cancer as a public health hazard in 149 out of 181 countries by 2100 and up to 13 million cases of cervical cancer by 2050.

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Cervical cancer is the fourth-most common cancer among women, with an estimated 570,000 new cases diagnosed worldwide in 2018, of which around 85 per cent occur in less developed nations. Pixabay

Human papillomavirus (HPV) screening and vaccination must be taken up on a war footing in countries like India to prevent 15 million cervical cancer deaths among women by 2050, a Lancet research said.

Causing the second-highest number of deaths among Indian women among cancer variants, cervical cancer, in a majority of cases, is caused by HPV, a group of more than 150 viruses.

The efforts might even result in cervical cancer being eliminated as a public health hazard in India by 2070-79, according to the study, published in The Lancet Oncology journal.

Combining high uptake of the HPV vaccine and cervical screening could eliminate cervical cancer as a public health hazard in 149 out of 181 countries by 2100 and up to 13 million cases of cervical cancer by 2050.

Cancer
“Awareness about cervical cancer is extremely poor among common people; that makes containing the disease a challenge,” Anjila Aneja, Director at Fortis La Femme, New Delhi, told IANS. Pixabay

If the high coverage of HPV vaccination and cervical screening cannot be achieved globally, over 44 million women could be diagnosed with cervical cancer in the next 50 years with two-thirds of these cases and an additional estimated 15 million deaths, would occur in countries with low and medium levels of development.

“More than two thirds of cases prevented would be in countries with low and medium levels of human development like India, Nigeria, and Malawi, where there has so far been limited access to HPV vaccination or cervical screening,” said lead author Professor Karen Canfell from the Cancer Council New South Wales in Australia.

However, large disparities exist in cervical screening and HPV vaccination coverage among countries.

“Awareness about cervical cancer is extremely poor among common people; that makes containing the disease a challenge,” Anjila Aneja, Director at Fortis La Femme, New Delhi, told IANS.

“While societal barriers prevent women from seeking medical help in advance, women are forced to come out at a later stage when the disease has reached an advanced stage,” she said.

cancer
Screening and broad-spectrum HPV vaccines could potentially prevent up to 84-90 per cent of cervical cancers, the study said. Pixabay

However, Canfell says that despite the enormity of the problem, their findings suggest that “global elimination is within reach with tools that are already available, provided that both high coverage of HPV vaccination and cervical screening can be achieved.

Cervical cancer is the fourth-most common cancer among women, with an estimated 570,000 new cases diagnosed worldwide in 2018, of which around 85 per cent occur in less developed nations.

Screening and broad-spectrum HPV vaccines could potentially prevent up to 84-90 per cent of cervical cancers, the study said.

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“Diagnostic tests such as the pap smear are effective in identifying cancerous tendencies.

“However, these tests are available with a limited number of providers and largely within the cities. This makes screening sporadic and leaves out women who live in rural areas,” Aneja added. (IANS)