Agartha (Spelling Agartha, Agarttha, Agarthi, Agardhi, Asgharta)

The kingdom of Agartha is a mythical kingdom known as an underground kingdom that lies deep into the core of the earth.

In Tibetan, this land is called Shambhala; Sala (Thailand), meaning the Source of Fortune, which is also referred to by another name as Shangri-La or Shiddhashram. This shambala is a land where knowledge is stored, but not a paradise.

In Hindu, Shambala was also called Aryavartha, which means The Land of the Worthy Ones.

In India, this land is called Gyanganj, which means a house of immortals.

India and Tibet believe that Shambala is a small kingdom hidden in the Himalayas. There are many entrances and exits, but the common people cannot go to this land unless there is a bonding karma. Many of them are under the Tree of Life to take care of the pods of humans and creatures on Earth. According to the Tibetan belief, when the Earth reaches the day of Mahipyo, the ruler of Shambala, the 25th will appear before the masses to guide the light.

While Mongolia believes that this kingdom is in the south of Siberia.

According to Indian beliefs, Shambala is the birthplace of Kalki god, the last avatal of the engineer.

In Hindu, Shambala was also called Aryavartha, which means the Land of the Worthy Ones.

In 1873, in the West, the kingdom of Agartha appeared in the book God's Sons (Les Fils de Dieu), which was printed in 1873 by Louis Jacolliot et l'Asgartha [modifier) God's Sons recounts Agathar as the Kingdom of Brahm.

1908 The Smoky God, by George Emerson, tells of Norwegian seafer Olaf Jensen, who went on a sea trip to the North, but accidentally struck to Agartha and lived two years there.

1910 in The Mission to India by Alexandre Saint-Yves d'alveydra)

The Mission to India says that Agartha is an underground kingdom consisting of large universities. Originally located in the middle of Ayodhaya in India, Manu (Manu, man), according to the Hindu faith, was the first man to build the city, but then Agartha was moved under the Himalaya during the Great War.

In 1922, Ferdinand Ossendowski, 1876-1945, a Polish scientist, but he spent most of his life in Russia. He wrote the book Beasts, Men and Gods, he told Shambala from the word of the Lama in Mongolia. , which was founded 380,000 years ago, but went underground 6,000 years ago. Shambala has many entrances from around the world, and there are many subcities, but Agartha is the capital.

1927 Nicholas Roerich, 187401947, a Russian artist, was another looking out for the entrance to Shambala in the Gobi Desert.

1938 German Nazis sent a survey team led by SS officer Ernst Schäfer to Tibet in search of Shambala.

In 1946, the book “An autobiography of a Yogi” by Paramahansa Yogananda also tells of one famous Yogi in India, Sri Shyama Charan Lahiri, also known as Lahiri Mahashay, who went to Shambala and was taught verb. Kriya yoga comes from Babaji, who lives in Shambala.

1959. In 1942, the King of Kumaon invited a British army officer named L. L.P. Farrel went up a picnic on the hill, and said Farrell, despite being English, had a great sense of religion, philosophy and culture of India. The Farrell ate a mangrove and has been able to perform many of Yogi's miracles.

The hill where the kings of Kumaon and Farrell went is near the Nainital in the Himalayas, where nature is beautiful.

When the king's family got to the hill, they camped and had a feast until late at night, and they all languished and went to bed at midnight. During his bed, Farrell felt like someone was next to him, and he flinched, and he heard a voice telling him to follow a place, Farrell followed that voice. Farrell wrote that the path was narrow and difficult. He climbed several times, taking more than three and a half hours to the land of Shambala, where he met the Amen (Sadhu; a priest in India), whose Reverend called Farrell “son” and gave him knowledge of his past nation. Before dawn Farrell got back out of that land.

Farrell recorded his trip to Shambala and met the Reverend in an article he wrote in the book Saptahik Hindustan (May 17, 1959).