What did Abdul Kalam say about the attitude
The Rocket Men of India: Tipu Sultan Reincarnation Case | Abdul Kalam with the reincarnation case Haider Ali | Vikram Sarabhai and the Mysore Past Life by Wernher von Braun
Revealed by: Spirit Guide or Spirit Being Ahtun Re in a Ryerson-Semkiw reincarnation research session
From: Born Again (Indian Version)
Article by: Walter Semkiw, MD
The Spiritual and Scientific Life of Abdul Kalam
Abdul Kalam is considered the father of the Indian missile program and is therefore often referred to as the "missile man". The father of the Indian space program is Vikram Sarabhai and the largest facility of the Indian Space Research Organization is named the Vikram Sarabhai Space Center in honor. Let's learn about these two leaders in Indian missile exploration.
APJ Abdul Kalam grew up in the Madras island community of Rameswaram in southern India. As a boy, he and his best friend Jalalludin went for walks at the end of the day and discussed God and spiritual matters. Although Abdul was a Muslim, he and Rameswaram visited Lord Shiva's Hindu temple. As a ritual, they walked around the temple in awe and, as they did, Jalludin and Abdul "felt" "a stream of energy" through them. (1)
Later in life, when visiting the Sivananda Ashram near the Ganges, Abdul described "the feeling of intense vibration" when entering the ashram. (2) In another episode, Kalam described a scene in which his father arranged a ceremony in a mosque to celebrate a progress in his career: "I could feel the power of God going through my father to me and back God flows to me; we were all under the spell of prayer. "(3)
A feeling for the spiritual has never left APJ Kalam and he has never seen science and spirituality as conflicting interests. Indeed, Kalam said that for him science was always the path to spiritual enrichment and self-realization. "(4)
In addition, the fire of Shiva, the transformer, seems to flow through his veins. Fire is prominent in the writings of APJ Abdul Kalam. His autobiography is justified Wings of fireand another book he wrote is called Ignited thoughtsThis relates to the children of India and the potential to make India a cultured and developed nation.
Abdul Kalam has an innate fascination with flight
As a boy, Abdul dreamed of flying and, like Leonardo da Vinci, studied the flight of birds. Later in his life, Abdul entered the Madras Institute for Technology (MIT) as a young man to become an engineer. Here, too, he showed a fascination for flying machines. In his autobiography, he describes his admiration for airplanes and their systems on display at MIT. He writes: "I felt a strange attraction to them and sat near them long after other students had returned to their hostel and admired the man's will to fly free in the sky like a bird." (5)
Indeed, Kalam's greatest ambition and desire at the time was to become an officer in the Indian Air Force. Kalam went through the application process and it was a terrible disappointment for him when he was turned down by the Air Force Selection Board for just missing the cutoff as a flyer.
Though his dream of becoming a pilot was foiled, APJ Abdul Kalam accepted a position with the Department of Defense, where he served as senior scientific assistant for the Directorate of Technical Development and Production (DTD&P). Kalam wouldn't fly planes, but he would design them. In one project, Kalam led a team developing a hovercraft on the battlefield, and Abdul actually flew in that device, albeit inches above the ground. His next development included an interview with Professor Vikram Sarabhai, as the Indian Committee for Space Research was interested in recruiting Kalam for the post of "Rocket Engineer".
Abdul Kalam and Vikram Sarabhai experience a natural sympathy
A direct connection developed between Kalam and Sarabhai. Kalam was impressed by Sarabhai's warmth, empathetic nature, infectious optimism, and vision. Sarabhai, Kalam observed over time, was an innovator, experimenter, and leader who inspired the people below him by showing faith and confidence that they would succeed. Instead of giving directions, Sarabhai encouraged the sharing of ideas that led to a collective solution to a problem.
The tone in which Kalam writes about Vikram Sarabhai shows that Abdul developed a deeper love and admiration for Sarabhai over the years, much more than any other professional colleague. He was deeply saddened when Vikram Sarabhai suddenly and unexpectedly died of a myocardial infarction at the age of 52, in the prime of his career. Kalam Vikram later referred to Sarabhai as the Mahatma Gandhi of Indian science.
Abdul Kalam's pride in Tipu Sultan's military missiles on display at NASA
In addition to his fascination with fleeing, Abdul Kalam has maintained a passionate passion for India to become self-employed and make societal advances through the development of indigenous technology, not technology imported from the western world. Indeed, one of his most valuable experiences is the recognition by a Western power of India's groundbreaking contributions to the missile technology field.
The setting for this experience is NASA's Wallops Flight Facility in Maryland. As the lead engineer in India's rocket program, Kalam was invited by NASA to take part in a six-month training program in rocket launch techniques.
At the Wallops Center, Kalam observed a painting hung in the reception hall depicting a battle scene in which rockets are fired against oncoming troops. Oddly enough, the soldiers who fired the missiles were all dark-skinned, while the targets of the missiles were white-skinned troops that looked like British uniforms. Kalam took a closer look and realized that the painting was a battle between Tipu Sultan's army and colonial British troops on Indian soil.
Tipu Sultan, together with his father Haider Ali, is considered a pioneer in rocket development. Kalam was quite amazed that an Indian was being honored at a NASA facility while most of his fellow Indians had forgotten Tipu Sultan.
Although the Chinese were the first to invent missiles that they used for ceremonial purposes, Haider Ali and Tipu Sultan were known for developing missiles for military purposes. The innovation that made the missiles used by Haider Ali and Tipu Sultan more effective was the use of iron casings, which made it possible to achieve greater chamber pressure and thus greater range. Some of these missiles could fly 1000 yards.
The base of the missile consisted of an iron tube that was eight inches long and 2-3 inches in diameter. The missile's warhead consisted of a four-meter long bamboo shaft, although the design was modified for certain purposes and effects. For example, some of Haider Ali's missiles had pierced metal cylinder skins that would spark off when the missile flew, setting objects on fire on its way.
Abdul Kalam admires Tipu Sultan's missiles at the Royal Artillery Museum of British Firepower in Woolwich
Two of Tipu Sultan's missiles on display at Woolwich Royal Artillery Museum in south east London have sword blades as warheads. Abdul Kalam made the trip to this museum to see these ammunition.
Tipu Sultan also developed missile organs that could fire multiple missiles at the same time. It is estimated that Tipu Sultan's army had 27 brigades called Kushoons. A group of 200 rocket men called jourks were assigned to each brigade. Tipu Sultan wrote a military manual entitled Fathul Mujahideen, in which the structure and functions of its military units were delineated.
We have seen in independently researched cases of reincarnation, such as the cases of Paul Gauguin | Peter Teekamp and John Elliotson | Neurosurgeon Norm Shealy and Ryerson-Semkiw Reincarnation Cases by David Rittenhaus | Carl Sagan and Alexandra Nechita | Pablo Picasso, how interests, passions and talents can span a lifetime. We are now observing this phenomenon in the case of Abdul Kalam, because in my work with Kevin Ryerson, Ahtun Re, the Egyptian spirit guide who has demonstrated the ability to make excellent matches in the past, has confirmed that Kalam is the reincarnation of Tipu Sultan .
Ahtun Re has also confirmed that APJ is Kalam's great mentor, Vikram Sarabhai, the reincarnation of Haider Ali, the father of Tipu Sultan. As father and son, Haider Ali and Tipu Sultan built the Indian nation of Mysore and were pioneers of military missiles, while Vikram Sarahai and APJ Abdul Kalam as mentors and students built the Indian space and missile program, which greatly improved India's standing in the world nations. In fact, APJ Kalam credits India's space and missile program as India's entry ticket to the League of World Powers. Let's find out more about Haider Ali and Tipu Sultan who ruled the Mysore region for 38 years.
The story of Mysore, Haider Ali and Tipu Sultan
Mysore is a district in southern India, 140 kilometers from Bangalore. Haider Ali was born around 1722. The sources differ slightly in terms of his exact year of birth. Haider Ali's father was Fateh Mohammad and he had a brother, Shabiz, who became a soldier in the Mysore Army. Haider Ali joined his brother on a campaign and excelled in military service. He also showed an interest in military engineering and visited French troops in Pondicherry, where he admired the skills of the French engineering officers. Haider Ali was found to have "an extremely reticent memory" and "keen penetration". (6)
Because of his military skills, Haider Ali was appointed military commander of Budikot in Mysore in 1755. Haider Ali demonstrated significant organizational skills. He realized that the colonial powers of England and France had developed efficient military command systems and organized his own army in a similar manner. Haider Ali even made military equipment based on English and French weapons. Eventually, the entire Mysore Army was placed under his command in 1757. When Haider Ali defeated an invading Marhatta power, a rival Hindu group of people, the Hindu Maharaja of Mysore, gave him the title of Fateh Bahadur. Haider Ali was appointed Chief Minister of Mysore in 1761 and when the Maharaja died in 1766, Haider Ali himself became the ruler of Mysore.
In that capacity, Haider Ali proved to be a great administrator. It was documented that he had the "ability to focus his attention on multiple subjects at once so that he could read a letter, dictate commands, and see a theatrical exhibition at the same time without being distracted by any of these professions. "(8) During his reign, Haider Ali improved the infrastructure of Mysore and built roads and gardens. The fortifications of Bangalore and Seringapatam were built by Ali. He was tolerant of other faiths. Haider Ali was also diplomatic with people and it was found that he did not create personal enemies.
The first Mysore war
Unfortunately, the military campaigns continued during Ali's reign. The First Mysore War began in 1767 when the British forged an alliance with the Marhattas, who controlled northern and central India, and the Nizam of Hyderabad. Nizam was the name of the ruler of a dynasty that kept Hyderbad as the capital. Haider Ali controlled the area of Madras and southern India. Despite this alliance of the British, Marahattas and Nizam, Haider Ali was able to defeat the British-led forces. In the peace treaty that followed, the British had to support Haider Ali in case Mysore was attacked by other powers.
Help Haider Ali and Tipu Sultan's Mysore Rockets win the Second Mysore War
When the Marhattas attacked Mysore again in 1771, the British refused their promise and refused to help Haider Ali. This prompted Ali to ally with the French. The Second Mysore War began in 1780 when the British planned to attack French forces in the area and Haider Ali refused to help the British. The English then reunited with the Marhattas and Nizam of Hyderbad and declared war on Haider Ali and Mysore. In the Second Anglo-Mysore War, at the Battle of Pollilur (September 10, 1780), Haider Ali and Tipu Sultan achieved a great victory. One factor that helped them win was that one of the British ammunition wagons was set on fire by Mysorean missiles.
The death of Haider Ali
Haider Ali led 80,000 men and 100 guns and in October 1780 scored a victory in the capture of Arcot. However, in 1781 he was defeated near Madras. Haider Ali is reported to have developed a purulent tumor of the back which led to his death in this camp outside Chittur on December 7, 1172, amid this campaign. Upon receiving news of his father's death, Tipu Sultan marched to Chittur, where 90,000 troops took command of the army of Mysore.
Tipu Sultan then moved to the British fortress on the port of Mangalore and, with the help of French engineers, began a siege. However, the struggle coincided when the British and French came to a peace deal after the American War of Independence. The French engineers who helped Tipu Sultan had to withdraw their help. Tipu Sultan, outraged by the withdrawal of the French, was forced to turn the siege into a blockade. Tipu secured victory over the British in 1783 and won the Second Mysore War. The treaty signed in January 1784 significantly expanded the territory that Tipu Sultan now controlled.
Tipu Sultan's technological rule
Let us now review the life of Tipu Sultan. He was born on December 10, 1750 in Devanhalli. Tipu was trained as a military leader from his youth and began participating in military campaigns with his father Haider Ali at the age of 15. Tipu Sultan loved to study and had a library of 2,000 books. In particular, Tipu studied mathematics and natural sciences. He was described as very dynamic.
After his father died, Tipu Sultan took control of Mysore and he was considered a benevolent and enlightened ruler. He worked dynamically to advance the welfare of his people. For example, in order to promote agriculture, Tipu Sultan built dams and tanks for aquatic plants, was good as roads to transport goods to the market. Tipu Sultan created industries and built factories in Cutch, Masquat and Jedda. He promoted trade with neighboring countries such as Oman, Persia and Turkey. Tipu built forts and palaces. A Muslim, Tipu, banned alcohol in Mysore, but treated his non-Muslim subjects well. He invited foreign know-how to build factories for glass, mirrors and the construction of ships. He aimed to make his kingdom the most prosperous state in India. Tipu Sultan was also asked for information on the latest scientific developments from around the world.
Tipu Sultan was a great advocate of his nation's independence from colonial powers, and in that light he was wary of the British East India Company's plans to expand its influence across India. To strengthen his position vis-à-vis the British, Tipu formed alliances with the French, the Sultan of Turkey and the Emir of Afghanistan. In 1787 Tipu even sent a delegation to Paris to meet with Louis XVI to strengthen his alliance with the French.
The Third Mysore War and the attack of Lord Cornwallis by the Rocketmen fromTipu Sultan | Abdul Kalam as pictured on the NASA Wallops Flight Facility
The British, aware of the growing power of Tipu Sultan after re-forming alliances with the Nizam of Hyperabad and Marhattas, began the Third Mysore War in 1790. In January 1791, Lord Cornwallis took command of British forces in Cornwallis Vellore, determined to siege Bangalore. As Cornwallis was passing through the Mugli Pass, they were attacked by the Tipu Sultan's rocket men. (8th)
In reflection, perhaps the painting in the lobby of NASA's Wallops Flight Facility that gave Abdul Kalam such a sense of confirmation awakened an unconscious memory or conscious knowledge in Kalam that it was a battle he once waged.If APJ Kalam is indeed Tipu Sultan's reincarnation at Wallops, he has received credit for his own contributions to missile technology, which he made at 200 years ago.
In the end, Tipu Sultan was defeated in the Third Mysore War. In a treaty in Seringapatam, his capital, on March 22, 1792, Tipu Sultan had to give up half of his kingdom and pay the British and their allies in damages of 33 million rupees.
The Fourth Mysore War and the death of Tipu Sultan
After his defeat in 1792, Tipu Sultan rebuilt his military with the help of the French. The British viewed this as a violation of the Seringapatam Treaty that led to their attack on Mysore in 1798, which signaled the start of the Fourth Mysore War. Tipu was eventually cornered in this capital city, Seringapatam. Once again, Tipu Sultan's rocket men were involved in the fight. Tipu tried to evade capture by riding his horse through the combat zone, but took a rifle shot to the chest. He got a second wound in the right side when his horse fell from under him.
Tipu Sultan's companions picked him up and begged him to surrender to British officers, knowing that he would be spared. Tipu Sultan refused. A British soldier tried to grab Tipu's jeweled sword belt. Tipu, though wounded himself, struck with his sword and cut a wound in the soldier's knee. In retaliation, the British soldier drew his musket and shot Tipu Sultan in the head, resulting in immediate death. This happened in May 1799. Tipu Sultan was later buried in the "Gumbaz", a mausoleum that he built himself, where he rests with Haider Ali and his mother Fatima Begum.
Tipu Sultan's rocket men incarnate in Germany and in the Vikram Sarabhai space center
In a moment we shall observe how character traits have remained consistent in the cases of Vikram Sarabai and APJ Abdul Kalam. First of all, I would like to note that other karmic bonds have been renewed in modern times and that many of the engineers and scientists Sarabai and Kalam worked with in developing rocket technology were also present in the era of Haider Ali and Tipu Sultan, like Kevin Ryerson's spirit guide Ahtun Re confirmed.
For example, Haider Ali's minister, Muhamed Sadik, is believed to have been reborn as Brahm Prakash, the first director of the Vikram Sarabhai Space Center. Even the great rocket scientist Wernher von Braun was with Tipu Sultan, perhaps in the role of the Sultan's trusted commander, Burhan-ud-din. A launch from the Vikram Sarabhai Space Center can be seen in the picture on the right.
Now let's discuss the traits of Vikram Sarabhai and Haider Ali.
Character traits shared by Haider Ali and Vikram Sarabhai
Brightly colored clothes - Haider Ali liked brightly colored clothes, as did Vikram Sarabhai, who was dressed in brightly colored t-shirts.
Talent in Administration - As described above, Haider Ali had a strong memory and retained awareness. He was able to easily multitask in performing the tasks required to run his domain. Vikram Sarabhai was also a gifted manager who not only ran India's space program, but also ran the affairs of his family's pharmaceutical, chemical, glass, agricultural, and engineering companies. Like Haider Ali, Vikram Sarabhai was frequently observed multitasking, running industrial operations while mentoring at the same time.
Ingenuity - Haider Ali was a very resourceful military commander who found opportunities in a creative way. Abdul Kalam has also noted that Vikram Sarabhai was a resourceful, at times unconventional manager who successfully carried out India's space program, which lacked sufficient resources and staff.
Replicated Foreign Military Equipment - Haider Ali has been reported to copy French and English military equipment. Vikram Sarabhai received a Russian RATO engine that helped jets take off in adverse conditions in the construction of an Indian RATO engine. Abdul Kalam participated in this effort.
Accessible-Haider Ali is said to be "accessible to everyone and to have entertained with great willingness". (9) It has also been reported that Vikram Sarabhai regards all men as equals. It was noted that even a servant could freely approach him and converse openly with him.
Character traits shared by Tipu Sultan and APJ Abdul Kalam
Simple Habits - Tipu Sultan ate meals together and slept on a rough canvas. Abdul Kalam has maintained simple quarters and sometimes refused to accept more privileged living quarters when offered, such as when he led the Satellite Launch Vehicle 3 team in Thumba.
Causal Dress-Tipu Sultan preferred a very simple dress, in contrast to his father, who liked colorful clothes. Abdul Kalam has always preferred causal attire and when invited to meet Prime Minster Indira Gandhi after the first successful launch of an Indian satellite missile vehicle, he wore casual attire and slippers for the meeting.
Abstinence Tipu Sultan maintained abstinence from alcohol for himself and his domain. It has been described that Tipu Sultan was not influenced by women. Abdul Kalam abstains from alcohol, is a vegetarian and has practiced celibacy.
Poetry-Tipu Sultan was known as a decent poet. Abdul Kalam likes to write poetry and his verses can be found in his biography, Wings of fire. Abdul Kalam has also published poetry books entitled, My journey and the tree of life.
Spiritual Scientists - Tipu Sultan enjoyed reading religious books, but he was also very interested in the latest scientific discoveries and inventions. Abdul Kalam is a scholar of several sacred texts and even knows the clairvoyant philosopher Rudolf Steiner, who is known for developing a spiritual science
Innovation Tipu Sultan was known for being enthusiastic about innovation. Tipu created new measures, a new calendar, coins and a manual for military affairs. Tipu created a shipyard and, as part of this project, developed a new non-magnetic alloy for shipbuilding. Abdul Kalam has also shown an interest in materials science, admitting a fascination with composites that can be compared to alloys. A very specific parallel concerns Tipu Sultan's development of missile organs that can fire multiple missiles at the same time. In his book Ignited thoughtsAbdul Kalam is proud to note that India has produced a modern multi-cylinder rocket launcher called the Pinaka. Like Tipu Sultan, Abdul Kalam is a recognized innovator.
Daring-Tipu Sultan often said: "It is better to live like a lion one day than a sheep for a hundred years". Abdul Kalam said: "I prefer a dash of boldness and perseverance to perfection."
Diligent - It has been said that the Tipu Sultan worked from morning until midnight for the welfare of his subjects. Abdul Kalam is known for working 18 hours and is a recognized workaholic.
Country-Tipu Sultan's commitment to advancement worked effortlessly to advance his empire in terms of technological advancement and economic development. He even called himself "Citizen Tipu Sultan" to reflect his social awareness. Abdul Kalam has also sought to make India a developed, prosperous nation and world power, as outlined in his book. India 2020, a vision for the new millennium.
Pride of Indigenous Achievement and Independence - Tipu Sultan resented the British presence in India and tried to force the British and the East India Company out of the region. Tipu allied with France in this endeavor, although he was disappointed in the French when they withdrew from the fight after a peace treaty with Britain was signed. Abdul Kalam is a fervent advocate of indigenous production of the technology and products it needs, in large part due to Kalam's understanding that reliance on foreign technology and products makes India vulnerable. Incidentally, Kalam was involved in a missile project with the French that ended when the French suddenly withdrew as well. It is almost as if Abdul Kalam brought the experience of Tipu Sultan with him, which led India to insist on being independent, not just politically but technologically.
Abdul Kalam's affinity for Tipu Sultan
The common characteristic of Tipu Sultan and Abdul Kalam is of course their mutual fascination for missile technology. As indicated in his experience with Wallops, APJ Abul Kalam has shown great interest in Tipu Sultan. On a recent visit to Bangalore in 1991, Kalam expressed a desire to visit the Tipu Sultan's court in Srirangapatna. It was also noted that Kalam wistfully related that the legacy of Tipu Sultan as a pioneer of rocket science was largely forgotten, even in Tipu Sultan's own region, although a Tipu Sultan Shaheed Memorial Lecture takes place regularly in Bangalore. Abdul Kalam, fair, was the speaker on this forum on November 30, 1991.
Kalam also visited the Woolridge FirePower: Royal Artillery Museum near London and said he was thrilled to see Tipu's missiles. In this light is the case of Tipu Sultan | Indeed, Abdul Kalam is yet another "affinity case" in which an individual is attracted to his or her own life practice. Other affinity cases include the reincarnation cases of Dorothy Dandridge | Halle Berry and Laurel & Hardy | Bacher Boys.
If these reincarnation cases are accepted, they will have the following characteristics:
Principles of reincarnation and past life understanding
Physical similarity from one lifetime to another: Although the portraits of Ali Haider and Tipu Sultan are limited, an approximate resemblance in appearance can be appreciated.
Past life talentAs described above, in Ali Haider's cases | replicates Vikram Sarabhai and Tipu Sultan | Abdul Kalam, as well as in the proposed reincarnation cases of Muhamed Sadik | Brahm Prakash and Burhan-ud-din | Wernher von Braun
Renewing relationships through reincarnation: Father and son, Ali Haider and Tipu Sultan, were reunited as mentors and protégés, Vikram Sarabhai and Abdul Kalmam. It is also believed that Mysore's other rocket men, Muhamed Sadik and Burhan-ud-din, were reborn as contemporary rocket scientists, Brahm Prakash and Wernher Von Braun, respectively.
Change of religion, nationality or ethnicity from one incarnation to another: Ali Haider was a Muslim while Vikram Sarabhai was a Jain religion. Ahtun Re has stated that German Wernher von Braun, who was born into the Christian Lutheran religion, was involved in Tipu Sultan's missile program in a previous life, which would likely have made him a Muslim from Mysore.
Affinity case: Abdul Kalam was drawn to his own personality from the past and even enjoyed his visit to the Woolwich Firepower: Royal Artillery Museum London, where he admired Tipu Sultan's missiles on display. He was also proud to see the painting of Tipu's rocket men fighting the British on display in NASA's Wallops Flight Facility in Maryland. Kalam had a desire to visit Tipu Sultan's court and he has expressed his sadness that Tipu has been largely forgotten. Tipu constructed a rocket organ that fired multiple rockets at once, which India is still developing today, an accomplishment that Abdul Kalam was proud of.
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