Deep Believes, Values and Drivers nurtured by Bhagavad Gita




Bhagavad Gita

Man is made by his belief. As he believes, so he is.  >>>




Hindu people have enormous intellectual and conceptual powers.

Here are some ideas that should be considered in an effort to formulate management principles suitable for the genius and temperament of Indian workers.

According to Bhagavad Gita, ultimate freedom (moksha) is a fruit of creative dedicated work, regardless of both the ownership and enjoyment of the result.

It is the mediocre (tamasic) who want to enjoy the fruits of work.

The najasic person enjoys creative work but is attached.


 You Are What You Think      KoRe 5 Affirmations    Rama    Jugaad 



Bhagavad Gita

No work stains a man who is pure, who is in harmony, who is master of his life, whose soul is one with the soul of all.




Three Energies

Every individual is a combination of three energies – sattvas, rajas and tamas.

Sattva energy is the energy by which we contemplate and create knowledge and value.

By rajas we restlessly work and move about.

The tamasic energy is a dull, sleepy aspect of the individual.

The individual is a combination of these three energies. According to the nature and the need of the work, the manager must invoke these various aspects of the individual. For example, if you want the best in an individual in R&D try to invoke the sattvic aspect in him by providing relevant training and motivation.




Sattvic Leaders

The sattvic works for the sake of the work without an eye for the possible result, usually the expectation of reward or recognition. It is termed as renouncing the fruits of one’s creative work. The Bhagavad Gita’s message of renunciation of the fruits of work is addressed exclusively to leaders. No abiding work culture can be cultivated unless the leaders themselves set standards in living up to the values of renunciation.



How To Manage Indian Workers

There are five factors that go into the execution of work. They are the ego, physical and mental faculties, inhibit values and external forces (karta, adhitanam, karanam, cheshtah, and daivam respectfully). Unless one takes into consideration all these factors and works for their harmonious development, the worker remains a disoriented and disintegrated person, incapable of knowing, developing and executing his group-oriented work (dharma)... More