Jesus Christ visited India and died in Kashmir! (Post No.10,461)

Post No. 10,461
Date uploaded in London – – 19 DECEMBER 2021

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Jesus Christ visited India and died in Kashmir!

Santhanam Nagarajan

I have come across many articles on this subject. Jesus Christ visited in India and actually he died in India.

I was wonderstruck with this new revelation. I started collecting all the points.
Here are some of the points, I have collected.
First there is a book titled ‘ Naked They Pray’ by Pearce Gervis. In that book he has given :

“I know that there was a belief, now among many peoples, that Jesus Christ, between the age of twelve and twenty-nine was in India, his years there being recorded in Hindu and Buddhist Shastras as well as in certain Yoga manuscripts; that he went to Puri, to South India, and Banares to study the Vedas and Laws of Manu, to the Himalayas where it is said that he studied in the solitary places the different paths of liberation, the art of contemplation and meditated there until found the perfect realization of this oneness with GOD.”

Madam Annie Besant also has revealed this fact in one her books.
Nicolai Notovich a Russian research scholar has also started his research on this. He visited India many times for his research work about India. While he was in India in 1887 he stayed as a guest in a Buddhist monastery at Zoji la pass. A lama described about Jesus Christ teachings and explained how all these sayings are in concurrence with Hindu Scriptures. Niclolai Notovich was astonished on getting these details.

The Persian Scholar, F.Mohammed in his book Jami-ut-tuwarik says that Jesus travelled with Mary to Nisibiss which is now called as Nusaybin, in Turkey.

The same point is being stressed by Imam Abu Jaffar Mohammed in his book ‘Tafsi-Ibn_i-Jamir-at-tubri’.

Holger Kersten, a German author has also agreed with both of these scholars in his book. Kersten also says that Jesus stayed at Kashmir and died there.

Many interested scholars started visiting Kashmir to find out the Tomb of Jesus. And they found the tomb of Jesus in Srinagar, Kashmir, India.

A writer by name John Noel corroborates the discovery of the tomb of Jesus in Srinagar, Kashmir. He has written an article entitled, ‘The Heavenly High Snow Peak of Kashmir’ in which he says as follows:

“ Immensely strong are those picturesque, brod-shouldered Kashmiri peasants, and yet docile and meek in temperament. One thing about them strikes you with enormous force. They seem more perfectly Jewish than the purest Jews you have ever seen.”
He also continues, “ Of recent years certain explorers have also come upon traces of this story of the sojourn of Jesus in these regions. In one version of the story he is said to have come to confer and agree with Buddhist monks on the doctrine of reincarnation during the years of his young manhood, the period of which there is no Biblical record in regard to his whereabouts.”

The tomb of Jesus has been found ultimately in Srinagar with the inscription ’Yus Asaf’. Yus Asaf could be none other than Jesus says the studies.
It is quite interesting to note the above findings from renowned scholars.
But one thing is certain. This, in no way affects the teachings of the great Jesus nor defame him in any respect.


Key words
Jesus Christ visit to India, Died in Srinagar, Kahmir, Tomb was found

tags- Jesus, Kashmir, Samadhi



POST NO.7364

DATE – 20-12-2019



Written by London Swaminathan

Date: 13 OCTOBER 2019
British Summer Time uploaded in London – 20-55
Post No. 7093

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Kashmir is known for its saffron cultivation. Chinese writers say that Kashmir is the home of saffron. Hindus use this in the worship of their gods and goddesses. Pregnant women also use it in their drinks, particularly milk. They believed that the children born to them will be healthy and fair. Latest researches show the benefits of such use. It is a medicine to cure hyperactivity of children.

Latest research in Tehran (Iran) University gives the result:-

NEW YORK—Saffron capsules appear to be as effective as methylphenidate for treating children with attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), researchers from Iran report.

“My research group at Roozbeh Psychiatric Hospital has worked on the psychotropic effects of saffron since early 2000, and we have documented the antidepressant effects of saffron,” Dr. Shahin Akhondzadeh from Tehran University of Medical Sciences told Reuters Health by email.

“On the other hand, many antidepressants have been used as alternative for stimulants in patients with ADHD that cannot tolerate Ritalin (methylphenidate) or do not respond to Ritalin. Therefore, from this preliminary study, the main point is that we can consider saffron just as an alternative in the above mentioned patients,” he said.

Saffron (Crocus sativus L.) and its active constituents are thought to increase the reuptake inhibition of dopamine and norepinephrine and are NMDA-receptor antagonists and GABA-alpha agonists.

Leaving the medical jargon to one side, we can safely say that it boosts one’s mental power and cures depression.

Other interesting facts about saffron are:-

Saffron is seen 50,000 year old cave paintings in Iraq. It is seen in ancient Greek legend.

Alexander the Great used it to heal his wounds.

Cleopatra bathed in it.

It was spread along the streets in advance of Nero’s (Roman emperor 37-68 CE) entry to Rome.

Sumerians used it in magical potions.

King Solomon revered it in love poetry.

Plague sufferers coveted it.

Pirates stole it.

14 week war broke out between Austria and Basel over saffron in 1374 after nervous nobles seized vast quantities of saffron from a rising merchant class.

Saffron is extracted from flower stamens of Crocus sativus plant. Iran, Spain, Afghanistan, Italy and India grow saffron.

It is one of the most expensive spices.

Indians use it in milk and drinks. But westerners use it in buns and cooked foods such as saffron Risotto.

Golden brown saffron buns are traditionally served in Scandinavian countries on St Lucia day.

Saffron plays an important role in the food traditions of Mediterranean region.

Latest Costco magazine has given saffron recipes. Saffron is made from dried stigmata and styles, known as threads, hand harvested from the delicate saffron flowers.

Crocus sativus (saffron plant) is an autumn flowering plant. The etymology and the place of origin are not certain. Crete, Iran and India are considered as the place of origin. Though it has been used for thousands of years the name saffron is attributed to Arabic or Latin. Now Iran generates 94 percent of global supplies. Kashmir (India), Spain, Greece and Morocco are the next largest suppliers.

A good gatherer harvests 1000 flowers per hour. We need over one lakh flowers to make one kilo of saffron. There are over 150 volatile chemicals in the flower. Saffron has only three stamens in one flower. So one can easily differentiate saffron from other similar coloured flowers.

Though there are different types of crocus flowers  , crocus sativus is the only one used as spice.

Source – Costco magazine and gardening magazine, U.K.