South East Asia Tour

March 13th, 2012 by admin Categories: South East Asia No Responses
South East Asia Tour
South East Asia
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The Sacred Secrets of Southeast Asia revealed by a living incarnation! Travel to the Southeast Asia with Paramahamsa Nithyananda between May 09, 2012 – May 25, 2012. It is said that when an enlightened being enters a sacred space, the whole Cosmos rejoices, because a confluence of two great spiritual energies is happening. To be part of such a rare confluence is a blessing indeed!Buried deep in the heart of South East Asia are the treasures of millennia-old spirituality that time could not destroy. In the powerful presence of the master, these spaces come alive and reveal their sacred secrets…

Paramahamsa Nithyananda launches you on an exciting journey of outer and inner discovery.

Cambodia Angkor Wat

Stretching over some 400 square kilometers, including forested area, Angkor Archaeological Park contains the magnificent remains of several capitals of the Khmer Empire of the 9th to the 15th centuries, including the largest pre-industrial city in the world. The most famous are the Temple of Angkor Wat and, at Angkor Thom, the Bayon Temple with its countless sculptural decorations. The temples of Angkor are highly symbolic structures. The foremost Hindu concept is the temple-mountain, where the temple is built as a representation of the mythical Mount Meru: this is why so many temples, including Angkor Wat itself, are surrounded by moats, built in a mountain-like pyramidal shape and topped by precisely five towers, representing the five peaks of Mount Meru.

While early Angkor temples were built as Hindu temples, King Jayavarman VII converted to Mahayana Buddhism c. 1200 and embarked on a prodigious building spree, building the new capital city of Angkor Thom including Bayon, TaProhm, Preah Khan and many more as Buddhist structures.

Indonesia Bali

Bali, the famed Island of the Gods, with its varied landscape of hills and mountains, rugged coastlines and sandy beaches, lush rice terraces and barren volcanic hillsides all providing a picturesque backdrop to its colorful, deeply spiritual and unique culture, stakes a serious claim to be paradise on earth. Bali is a pocket of Hindu religion and culture. Every aspect of Balinese life is suffused with religion, but the most visible signs are the tiny offerings (canangsari) found in every Balinese house, work place, restaurant, souvenir stall and airport check-in desk.

Temples in Bali

Besakih Temple (Mother Temple)

This is a collection of temples found in the village of Besakih on the side of Mount Agung and is known as the Mother Temple. It is considered one of the most important temples in Bali and is over 1000 years old.

Ulun Danu

Pura Ulun Danu Bratan, or Pura Bratan, is the second most important temple in Bali after the mother temple Besakih. The temple is found on the shores of Danau Bratan (Lake Bratan) in the mountains near Bedugul. The temple was built in 1926 and is dedicated to Dewi Batari Ulun Danu, goddess of lakes and rivers.

Tanah Lot Temple

Tanah Lot is probably the most famous of Bali’s temples and means “Land in the Middle of the sea”. The spectacular temple sits just off the coast on a rock. The temple is popular for a sunset visit.

Pura Luhur Temple

Pura Luhur is a Balinese Sea Temple at Uluwatu on Bali. It was built in the 11th century. It is probably one of the most spectacular temples sitting atop the cliffs, overlooking the ocean at Uluwatu, Bali.

Pura Tirta Empul

Considered one of the 6 most important temples in Bali, Pura Tirta Empul dates back to 926 AD. The spring water is sacred and is considered to have healing properties

Taman Ayun Temple

This is a Royal Temple of the Mengwi Empire, located in Mengwi Village. Taman Ayun translates as “beautiful garden’ and is regarded as one of the most attractive temples of Bali

Bangkok, Thailand

If there is one must-see sight that no visit to Bangkok would be complete without, it’s the dazzling, spectacular Grand Palace, undoubtedly the city’s most famous landmark. Built in 1782 – and for 150 years the home of the Thai King, the Royal court and the administrative seat of government – the Grand Palace of Bangkok is is indeed continues to have visitors in awe with its beautiful architecture and intricate detail, all of which is a proud salute to the creativity and craftsmanship of Thai people. Within its walls were also the Thai war ministry, state departments, and even the mint. Today, the complex remains the spiritual heart of the Thai Kingdom.

Within the palace complex are several impressive buildings including Wat Phra Kaew (Temple of the Emerald Buddha), which contains the small, very famous and greatly revered Emerald Buddha that dates back to the 14th century. The robes on the Buddha are changed with the seasons by HM The King of Thailand, and forms an important ritual in the Buddhist calendar. Thai Kings stopped living in the palace around the turn of the twentieth century, but the palace complex is still used to mark all kinds of other ceremonial and auspicious happenings.

Malaysia Batu Caves

• A must see series of caves on a limestone hills
• Largest standing Lord Murugan statue in the world
• 272-steps leading to the top of the cave
• Largest gathering of people in Malaysia during Thaipusam celebration (more than a million people)


• One of the world’s tallest man-made structure
• Offers a breathtaking view of sky bridge located on the 42nd floor

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