- April 3, Navaratri with Yogi Matsyendranath Maharaj, Australia, Queensland
- March 17, 2020. Purifiying Pranayama With Yogi Matsyendra Nath
- November 2019, Tantra Workshop Series in Argentina
- Workshop in Gualeguaychu
- 17-18 November 2018, Yogi Matsyendranath in Źarate (Argentina)
- 15-16 November 2018, Yogi Matsyendranath visit to Uruguay
- 12 Nov 2018, Lecture at USAL (Salvador University)
- 10-11 November 2018, Workshops in Quilmes and La Plata (Argentina)
- 8 November 2018, Open conference in Necochea (Argentina)
- 2,3,4 November 2018 - Participating in XVI Retreat International of Yoga and Meditation
- Programme in Québec (Canada) 13-16 June
- Melbourne Book Launch
- 4-years Summer Program
- Biography of a Russian Yogi
- November 2017, Visit of Yogi Matsyendranath to Argentina
- Satsangs of Yogi Matsyendranatha Maharaj in Berlin
- Seminars and trainings in June-July 2015 (France)
- Diwali festival on October 23
- Kali Jayanti 16 October
- Interfaith teaching and meditation
Rajaराज, raja or राजन्, rajan
"king", "ruler", "the title of the Indian monarch"
The first mentions of the title are present in the Rigveda (for example, the Battle of the Ten Kings, Dāśarājñá yuddhá, described in the 7th mandala of the Rigveda, hymns 18, 33 and 83.4-8). The wife of the Raja, the ruler, was titled Rani (sanskrit. रानी).
The responsibility of the raja (rāja-dharma) was to maintain the true universal order of things.
Religious functions included the worship of gods and the compliance of dharma, while the secular ones consisted of caring for the prosperity of the kingdom, maintaining justice, protecting people and their property. Raja protected the kingdom from external aggression and monitored the observance of laws in society. The king had legislative and judicial duties, he could pass punishments and resolve disputes. The raja was supposed to look after the general prosperity, and if this did not happen, it meant that he was not fulfilling his dharma well.
In modern India, Rama is considered by many people to be the ideal ruler.
After the English colonization, the Maharaja (“Great Ruler”) was often used as the title of ruler.