The fundamentals of karma. Karma is a concept derived from ancient Indian philosophy. Karma, which means “deeds” in Sanskrit, refers to a man’s actions. It is one of the most important and enduring concepts in both Buddhism and Hinduism. According to the fundamental principles of karma, there is no such thing as “faith,” “good luck,” or “bad luck.” Every action, whether positive or negative, will have an equal and opposite reaction.
Nothing in a person’s life happens by chance or luck; rather, the harvest a person receives is the result of the seeds they have sown. One’s current life is a result of or a reaction to a previous life. Previous lives include both those that occurred before the current birth and those that occurred in the early stages of current life. There will be a reaction to every action, whether good or bad. No one could escape the consequences of his actions, and no prayers, offerings, or emendations were accepted as compensation.
According to Buddha, a person’s “karma,” or past deeds, follow them from life to life in the same way that a bull cart follows the bulls. Even if someone forgets their good or bad deeds from this or previous lives, karma will always be present as a shadow.
We cannot change the present because our past actions are what cause us to suffer now. But we have the ability to influence the future. Karma acts and governs in the human mind. We can avoid bad karma, ease the pain caused by past karma, and improve our overall quality of life by living our current lives with consciousness.
If we want to live better lives in the future, we must future-proof our mindsets and attitudes. What we are going through now is the result of previous actions, and what we are doing now will help us lay a solid foundation for the future. If we want to live a good, happy, and peaceful life in the future, we should start doing good things now.
What you sow is what you will reap.