I am a guide, author, and teacher of Supreme Reality, living in a direct and personal relationship with The Supreme Being. I was born and grew up in the foothills of the Himalayas. The Supreme Being began revealing to me around the age of 6. I moved to the United States in 2009 with my family, who are fully devoted spiritual seekers. We live normal lives and demonstrate how accepting and living the Spiritual Reality of the Self brings purpose, happiness and freedom in life. My background includes science, engineering, and business. I have been teaching a group of students for the last 7 years and travel worldwide to clarify people about the Reality of the Self. I was a speaker thrice at the Science and Non-duality Conference held in California every year.
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Reviewed by Gisela Dixon for Readers' Favorite Nuggets Of Gold From The Supreme Being For The Starved Soul: Volume 1 SupremeRealityGuide is a book on philosophy and thoughts by Birinder Bhullar. In the book, Birinder provides a little bit of background about himself and although he is himself from the Himalayan regions in India, states that not all gurus from the Himalayas are true or authentic. The book then talks about the concept of the material world and the quest for the spiritual world that is innate in every human being, whether they are conscious of it or not. The rest of the book is a collection of 103 short verses that talk about the right way of living life to achieve that balance between living in the material world and also continuing to search for awareness of the spiritual truth or the Reality of Self. I wasn’t sure what to expect from Nuggets Of Gold From The Supreme Being For The Starved Soul when I read the synopsis. Actually, this book is simply a collection of very short verses. This is okay as some of them provide much food for thought and almost all of them have a “feel-good” quality to them because they talk of love, freedom, and the search for truth leading to a happy place. I admit that I was a bit disappointed at first because I was expecting something a bit deeper than that and less of generic statements. But the writing and poetry of some of the verses, especially the last few ones, are nice and meaningful and some of them are indeed very reflective and thought-provoking. Overall, I would say this is a good book for beginners in the field who are just starting to look for deeper answers or meaning in life.