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The following is a brief description of each ceremony and what should occur from cradle to grave for a Sikh. The midwife should be a Sikh, so that she can enact this rite.
Once the Japjee Sahib recital is complete the Amrit is ready and an Ardas is to be performed and then the Amrit can be administered. You are not to bow or obey any other as your Guru; Your examination is only via the Shabad and Gurbani; Five drops from the tip of the Kirpan are to be given to the child and the mother is to drink the rest of the Amrit. This is the first ceremony of initiation of a child into the Khalsa Panth Sikh Nation.
The mother is then to breast-feed the child, from this the child should become virtuous, a warrior, saintly, charitable and a vibrant Gursikh. Drinking alcohol and eating meat whilst celebrating the birth of a child is a grave sin. After the above ceremonyThe Janam Sanskar and preparation of Amrit are to be done as soon after birth as possible, and can be performed at the place of birth.
The taking of the child into the presence of Sri Guru Granth Sahib to be blessed and named are to be done as soon as is physically possible, but superstitions of the mother not going to the Gurdwara for 40 days are not to be adhered to. At the Bhog completions of recital Guru ka LangarBlessed Free food, this is served at Gurdwaras throughout the world in all services and ceremonies.
Those parents who do not educate their offspring are like enemies to them. When choosing educational induction for children their spiritual advancement should be the driving factor for choice of school, college and university. There are two types of education, one is worldly and the other is spiritual. It does not make this human birth worthwhile; rather it creates ego and atheism trapping the individual in the cycle of births and deaths.
A child taught by a Gursikh who has complete faith in Guru Sahib will have Gurmat enshrined in them. Teaching their children how to meditate, And repeatedly praise the Lord. The experiences of childhood become engraved on the child like a carving on a stone. These childhood experiences will become a foundation for the rest of their lives.
Attain extreme bliss by meditating on God. It is prepared for all Sikh ceremonies and services at the Gurdwara, commonly distributed after being blessed at the end of a service or ceremony.
Out of the same iron bowl the Panj Pyare drank the Amrit, and Guru Jee also begged to be initiated with the very same Amrit which he had just bestowedThe Guru thus took Amrit himself and said all should become initiated by Panj Pyare in the future, so he gave Panj Pyare the authority of the Guru. Just as a clean dish coming into contact with an unclean one also becomes dirty, the same is true for a married couple where only one spouse is Amritdharee.
A husband and wife should take Amrit together in order for them to maintain their Rehat. A married person does not have permission to take Amrit without their spouse, but if they insist upon taking Amrit they must abide by the above conditions.
One Singh is to be the Pehradaar guardsman at the door where the Amrit Sanchar is taking place. All the instruments for the ceremony have to be of Sarab Loh, for example the bowls, bucket, vessel, cauldron, spatula, Khanda and a large Kirpan and a stone mortar is to be used.
All the items are to be cleaned with sand prior to their use. The Panj Pyare and Granthi Singh are to also clean their Kirpans and Karas with sand and then wash their GatrasKirpan holsters; they are to have a full bath from head to toe prior to the ceremony including washing their hair and to wear fresh clothes for the ceremony.
Those who do the seva of Panj Pyare are to be of high morality and spirituality, very disciplined in every aspect of life. Bhai Choupa Singh Jee writes in a Rehatnama that a Sikh should "take Amrit and not partake in any other form of religious initiation. The Sikh is to take initiation from those that are very spiritual and moralistic. The Panj Pyare are not to be one-eyed, bald, lepers, beardless, of bad habits, be thieves or gamblers and not entangled in vice.
From those that we get initiated from — we take some of their virtues as this is what they invest in the Amrit, that is why someone of high Sikhi discipline is to be sought to get initiated from. Their Kirpans are to be worn over their clothes, a Kamar-Kasa waistband is to be tied and a parna scarf like cloth is to be placed around their neck before entering the Darbar.
The Pehradaar is to be a highly disciplined Sikh. He is to question the sixth Singh — "Are you a highly disciplined Sikh? Do you keep the discipline of the 5 Kakkaars? Have you committed any of the four cardinal sins? Do you recite the specified daily Nitnem prayers? If the Singh is married, he is to be asked if his spouse is living in accordance with the Rehat Maryada. I have not committed any cardinal sin and do recite the daily Nitnem prayers.
I am physically complete, fit and healthy. He should say that he is forever erroneous due to the entrapments of the mind showing his humility. If he is married, then he should say that his wife is also a highly disciplined Sikh and lives by the Rehat Maryada.
After the questioning is over — if all are suitable, one Singh becomes the Granthi Singh and the rest join the Jathedar in becoming Panj Pyare. NB: Those taking part in the seva of Panj Pyare must know all the five prayers from memory.
A Jakara war cry is only to be sounded on the last Ardas supplication prayer of the ceremony. Questioning of Initiates The initiates are to enter the Darbar one by one.
They must have fully bathed including washed hair , wearing - clean simple clothes, the five Kakkaars and a Kirpan with a gatra worn over their clothes. If married, then the Singh and Singhni must go together. All initiates are to bow to Guru Sahib, rise and bring together their hands.
If a couple - the Singh is to stand on the right hand-side and the Singhni on the left hand-side. The initiates are to reply with humility that with the grace of the Guru that they will be able to achieve this. The Jathedar is to say that they must consider their mind, wealth and life as belonging to Guru Jee, always remaining within the practices of the Khalsa nation and never going against the Guru Panth.
By earning an honest living, Dasvandh one tenth of earnings is to be given to the Guru or charitable causes and life is to be conducted in accordance with the Rehat. If someone has come to retake Amrit, the Jathedar is to ask which cardinal sin have you committed, why have you come to retake Amrit?
The person who has come to retake Amrit must freely admit to their mistakes or sins. The Panj Pyare will then unanimously decide on the punishment. An Ardas for forgiveness will be performed at the end of the ceremony and the person can retake Amrit after the new initiates.
In the presence of the Panj Pyare and Sri Guru Granth Sahib Jee appropriate punishment is ordained for any sins commited, but even the most serious sins are forgiven. The person that retakes Amrit is to accept the punishment ordained, as being just and act upon it. Until all the punishment has been completed, the person is to consider themselves as sinful and their sins as not having been forgiven.
After completing the punishment, Karah Parshad is to be prepared and an Ardas is to be performed. That person can then consider themselves as forgiven and can become one of the Panj Pyare in future Amrit ceremonies. It is the duty of each Amritdharee Singh that he gets his Singhni to take Amrit or vice versa. All the initiates are to have their beards flowing and not tied up in anyway.
Their turbans are to have been tied one layer at a time not placed on their heads like a hat. The turban is to be saffron, blue, black or white. After the questioning of all the initiates has been completed, they are to stand in the presence of Satguru and the Jathedar then questions all of them collectively: "Have you all had a full ishnaan bath including the washing of hair?
Are you all wearing a Kangha, Kirpan, Kara, and Kashera? If any of the initiates encounter any serious physical problems whilst standing, then they should sit down. No one is to talk whilst the Amrit is being prepared. The initiates should have love, fear and faith in Guru Sahib, they are about to be blessed with Amrit and the cycle of births and deaths shall end. Ardas to prepare Amrit In order to maintain purity, the Khanda, the iron bowl and stone-mortar are to be washed thoroughly before use.
A woollen blanket is to be laid out, upon which a stone mortar is placed, on which the iron bowl with the iron Khanda is positioned. It is essential the area or mouth of tap, well, or hand pump is washed prior to taking the water for Amrit ceremony.
Similarly, Patase are to be fresh and checked for dirt or any imperfections before they are brought into the presence of Sri Guru Granth Sahib Jee.
As per your order, you will be present in the Panj Pyare. We beg you to bless us with perfect concentration and pronunciation whilst reciting the Five Prayers. Bless us so we may be able to bestow Amrit upon those gathered here today.
The initiates are to fix their sight upon Guru Sahib and listen attentively to the Gurbani being uttered, with their hands clasped together. They are not to talk or wander about. The Panj Payre add Patase to the water in the bata turn by turn. It is to be held with four fingers clasped with the thumb at the top.
Before commencing to recite Gurbani, the Granthi Singh is told to fix his sight upon the bata and to mentally follow the prayers being recited. The first Singh will concentrate on the bata and begin reciting the Japjee Sahib from memory, in a loud clear voice.
He is to continually stir the Khanda in the bata simultaneously as he recites Japjee Sahib. The other four Pyare are to place both their hands upon the bata, they too will mentally recite the Gurbani that is being read and concentrate on the bata.
The Kirpan is also to be passed in the same way, maintaining complete contact with the bata at all times. The fifth Singh recites all forty verses of Anand Sahib.
Whilst Gurbani is being recited no one is to utter a single word, they must not allow their eyes to wander around and through the whole ceremony must remain fully alert.
Ardas for the completion of the preparation of the Amrit Once the Amrit has been prepared, the Panj Pyare are to lift the bata upon their hands and stand up. Whilst reciting the prayers and preparing Amrit many mistakes could have been made, please bless us and forgive our faults.
A covering is to be placed over the bata and held by the Panj Pyare and the initiates told to be seated. The Granthi Singh then takes a Hukamnama.
Bestowing Amrit After listening to the Hukamnama a blanket is placed on a table, upon which the stone-mortar and the bata of Amrit is placed. Men and women are separated and turn by turn each person steps forward. He bestows Amrit five times in the eyes and five droplets into the Kes of each initiate and the Gurfateh is to be uttered as mentioned above for each time that Amrit is given to the initiate. When everyone has taken Amrit, then they are all to stand up in a line.
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