The Mahesvara-sutrani,  also known as the Siva-sutra-s, are fourteen verses that summarise the phonemes of Sanskrit language. It has been refered to in the Astadhyayi of Panini, and is generally regarded as the text responsible for Sanskrit syllables. 

Within the tradition they are known as the Akṣarasamāmnāya, "recitation of phonemes," but they are popularly known as the Siva Sutras because they are said to have been revealed to Pāṇini by Lord Siva himself.

Legend has it that at the end of the great cosmic dance, Lord Siva was requested by the assembled siddha-s to reveal a divine language. In response the Lord of Dance, beat his hand drum fourteen times. The sounds that came out of this is considered the Mahesvara-sutrani. 

Narayana Suktam

Narayana Suktam

The Narayana Suktam is, often thought of as the mystical appendix to the Purusa Suktam. While the Purusa Suktam presents the Supreme Being as an All-encompassing, Impersonal Purusa, the Narayana Suktam honours Narayana, a very personal and accessible Lord. The Narayana Suktam is a devout, touching, emotional and personal address to the Creator and sustainer of the universe. The chant also presents that the divine is residing deep in our hearts, and all we need to do is acknowledge his presence and connect with our hearts to access his grace. 

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Pavamana Suktam

Pavamanasuktam is a very famous chant from the Vedic tradition. It is often chanted to help clean/refine energy be it in a place or a person. Many times when entering a new house or space of work, this chant was recited to purify the space of its past energy so that a new positive beginning could be commenced. 

It is also used in healing, when dark energy such as past traumas, abuses or impressions from abuse/violence needs to be transformed.

Both Listening and learning to chant this chant can be very helpful in a number of circumstances.