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“Everything else can wait, but your search for God cannot wait.” — Paramahansa Yogananda
The Atlanta Center is a branch of Self-Realization Fellowship (SRF), a worldwide non-profit religious organization with international headquarters located in Los Angeles, California. SRF was founded in 1920 by Paramahansa Yogananda for the purpose of disseminating Kriya Yoga, a sacred spiritual science originating millenniums ago in India, for attaining direct personal experience of God. In India and surrounding countries, Paramahansa Yogananda’s work is known as Yogoda Satsanga Society of India (YSS), which has more than 100 centers, retreats, and ashrams. The Atlanta Center serves families and friends throughout Georgia and the southeastern neighboring states. The Center is open to the public during our services, which are held on Thursday evenings and Sunday mornings.
It is the great joy of the Atlanta Center of Self-Realization Fellowship to welcome you to a special SRF Regional Spiritual Weekend Retreat conducted by monastics from SRF Mother Center starting Friday, October 9th and concluding Sunday, October 11th. This three-day weekend retreat is located at Cohutta Springs Conference Center near Dalton some 100 miles north of downtown Atlanta. This 725-acre secluded retreat center contains a large lake and walking paths in the foothills of the Appalachian Mountains and should provide an ideal setting for a weekend of deep meditation and reflection. For more information and to register for the retreat click here.
(The birthday of Krishna is celebrated according to the Indian lunar calendar. It falls on the eighth day of the waning moon between mid-August and mid-September)
He who perceives Me everywhere and beholds everything in Me never loses sight of Me, nor do I ever lose sight of him.
That Yogi stays forever in Me, who, anchored in divine unity whatever his mode of existence, realizes Me as pervading all beings.
O Arjuna, the best type of yogi is he who feels for others, whether in grief or pleasure, even as he feels for Himself.
— Bhagavan Krishna, in the Bhagavad Gita
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