Kirpal Singh

Year of birth : 1894
Teacher/Guru : Baba Sawan Singh
Website :


" Forgive and forget, and go with a clean heart into the lap of God;  

that's the best thing. "

“ One can reduce the weight of karma by becoming the conscious  

co-worker of the Divine Plan, and this is the only way. "

" It is infinitely better to practice than to preach. First live, then say. "

Books by the Master

" Baba Jaimal Singh - His life and teachings " ... " The crown of life " ... " Godman " ... " Jap Ji: The message of Guru Nanak " ... " Morning talks " ... " Naam or Word " ... " Prayer: Its nature and technique " ... " Spiritual elixir " ... " Spirituality - What it is " ... " The mystery of death " ... " The night is a jungle " ... " The wheel of life: The law of action and reaction "


Sant Kirpal Singh (1894-1974), was a Master of Surat Shabd Yoga, or the yoga of absorption of the Soul in the inner light and sound, the creative vibratory life-current said to be emanating from God. He was a true Sat Guru, grounded in a realization of non-dualism as well as a perfected adept in the celestial yoga he publicly taught.

Along with Ramana Maharshi, Atmananda, and Paramahansa Yogananda, Kirpal Singh belongs to a past generation of great Indian Godmen. He began meditating at the age of four, and was gifted with transvision, or clairvoyance, and could see things happening in other places and also in the future. Kirpal was a vegetarian from boyhood, although his family ate meat, and when he was five years old he told them that he would not eat meat because he didn’t want to make a graveyard of his body. He became a voracious reader of books and had an intense desire for knowledge. In his ninth class he went through all the books in the school library.

He was an open-hearted personality who cared for the sick and poor. A true Aquarian soul, to Kirpal Singh humanitarianism was never an empty abstraction.  As  a  young  man  he  helped  to  organize  a  service league to aid victims  of  the influenza  epidemic  of 1919,  taking dead bodies  to  the cremation  grounds  that  even the  relatives were  afraid  to  touch.  After work  he  would  visit hospitals  to  comfort  and  give  assistance to  people, many of whom he had never met. Later on when his daytime hours were taken up with work and service, he did his meditations (up to eight hours a day) in the hours after midnight, resting very little. His sole purpose was for the sake of knowledge and not the pursuit of a worldly career.