Ananda Marga Japan
About Ananda Marga
Website in Japanese
Ananda Marga - Self Realisation  and Service to All
blankMeditationYoga PosturesAnanda Marga Centres in JapanStoreLinksblank
  corner corner
Ananda Marga is a worldwide network of community-based volunteers who share a universal outlook and the initiative to bring about meaningful social change.

The Ananda Marga movement started in India in 1955, inspired by the ideals and vision of 20 th century mystic, activist and philosopher, Shrii Shrii Anandamurti. The ideals of Ananda Marga encourage social service, a healthy life in the world and spiritual practice. This combination cultivates a balance between the outer and inner selves.

 Ananda Marga is people from all professions, from all backgrounds and from all ethnic and racial groups. They may be married or single, young or old, student or professional, performing their spiritual practices and spending part of their time in social service work. Additionally, some choose to dedicate their lives to Ananda Marga's service work and teaching spiritual practices.
Self Realisation

The ancient spiritual practices of meditation and yoga connect us with our deepest inner self. These practices are a source of self-inspiration and give the strength to live our ideals. Thus we learn to live in harmony with ourselves, others and Nature. Ananda Marga personal meditation practices are taught free of charge.

Self realisation

Service to Humanity

Social Service

Ananda Marga's social service activities aim to provide all with their basic needs, creating a society that is free from exploitation, in which there is scope for the highest human expression. Sustainable communities, disaster relief, children's homes, schools, reforestation and other projects around the world are oriented to both immediate and long-term needs of the local population. Service projects are run by volunteers and funded by donations, grants and charitable businesses.

  corner corner

Copyright © 2004, Ananda Marga Japan| Contact Us |


Aims and ObjectivesNeo-HumanismPROUTConcept of ServiceService ActivitiesP.R. Sarkar