The core principles of karma. The concept of karma is derived from ancient Indian philosophy. Karma, which is Sanskrit for “deeds,” alludes to a man’s deeds. It is among the most significant and enduring concepts in both Buddhism and Hinduism. According to the fundamental principles of karma, neither “faith” nor “good luck” nor “bad luck” actually exist. Every action, whether positive or negative, will result in a corresponding reaction.
Nothing that occurs in a person’s life is a result of chance or good fortune; rather, the harvest a person receives is a result of the seeds they have sown. One’s present life is a consequence of or response to a previous life. Previous lives mean both those that occurred before the current birth and those that occurred in the early stages of current lives. For every action, whether good or bad, there will be a corresponding reaction. No one could escape from his deeds; no prayers, offerings, or emendations were accepted in exchange.
According to Buddha, a person’s “karma,” or past deeds, follow them from life to life just as a bull cart follows the bulls. Even if someone forgets their good or bad deeds from this life or past lives, karma will always be there as a shadow. It’s similar to how a shadow endures even when it’s hidden.
Since our past actions are what make us suffer now, we can’t change the present. But we can change the future. The human mind is where karma acts and governs. By living our current lives with consciousness, we can avoid bad karma, ease the pain caused by past karma, and improve our quality of life in general.
If we want to live better lives in the future, we must future-proof our mindsets and attitudes. What we’re going through now is the result of what we’ve done in the past, and what we’re doing now will help us build a strong foundation for the future. If we wish for a good, happy, and peaceful life in the future, we should start practicing good deeds today.