Santosha is the practice of finding contentment or happiness, regardless of the external circumstances.
One definition of equanimity means to stand in the middle. The Buddha taught that we are constantly being pulled in different directions, either toward the things or people we desire, or away from the things or people we are averse to.
We may not always know how our path is unfolding, so at times we might feel uncertain or stuck in life. Sraddha is the inner, intuitive belief that you are walking steadily towards your life's goals.
Sanskrit is a highly inflected language which uses prefixes, suffixes, infixes, and reduplication to form words and to represent grammatical categories.
There are numerous sandhi forms. Sandhi (from Sanskrit word meaning ‘joining’) refers to sound changes that occur at morpheme or word boundaries. They occur in all languages, for instance, in English the consonant /f/ changes to /v/ before the plural marker, e.g., knife – knives.
The usual word order in Sanskrit sentences places the verb in the final position, but there are fewer restrictions on the order of other elements in the sentence.
Sanskrit is, with Hittite and Mycenaean Greek, among the oldest attested Indo-European languages.
Passive constructions are very frequent as well as participial ones, the latter tending to replace the finite verb.
Vedic or Archaic and Classical. Vedic Sanskrit (preserved in the Vedas and Brāhmaṇas) is the most ancient form of the language. It is closely related to Avestan, the Old Iranian language of the Avesta. Classical Sanskrit begins with the magisterial grammar of Panini (c. 500-400 BCE).
Founder of Iberitas Sanskrit Language Courses