Posted on Tue, Jul 5 2011
The Pandavas and Yadavas are 2 different groups of people mentioned in the Hindu scripture called Mahabharatha. The Pandavas represent the Confluence Aged souls using corporeal bodies to do service for World Transformation. The Yadavas represent the people who have the advanced sciences with them. The Yadavas have instruments which are built based on the use of these advanced sciences. So, if they get involved in a war, the chances that they will be victorious is great because of the highly advanced weapons of war which they have.
The Pandavas are a
little similar to the roles of the Abgal (in the Sumerian myths)
because both involve the Confluence Aged souls using corporeal
bodies. However, the Yadavas are more similar to the Abgal than the
Pandavas because both the Abgal and the Yadavas are involved with the
sciences etc. More on the Abgal are at:
Even though the roles of the Pandavas and the Yadavas involve both, the Copper Age and the end of the cycle, the Pandavas were seen as the Confluence Aged souls (at the end of the cycle); and the Yadavas were associated to the Reptilians (from the Copper Age) paving the way for the Confluence Aged service. This was why the Yadavas were placed on the side of the Kauravas in the Mahabharath war, though Krishna (as a Yadava) was on the side of the Pandavas. The Kauravas are the people who use the vices. Kansa, on the other hand, represents just the vices.
The Reptilians, who were paving the way for Confluence Aged service, were getting influenced by the vices and demonic practices. Thus, they were associated to the Kauravas. The Yadavas were also placed on the side of the Kauravas because, at the end of the cycle, the use of the sciences (by the people who use the vices) will bring about destructive events.
Before 2012, destructive events were just indications that the end is coming. But after 2012, the destructive events will help in world transformation (in the corporeal sense). This is also why Krishna was portrayed as a Yadava who was on the side of the Pandavas. However, greater importance was given to his role as “God” being on the side of the Pandavas because, at the end of the cycle, it is with God's help that the Pandavas (Confluence Aged souls) will be able to bring in the divine world.
Krishna was portrayed as a Yadava because :
1. in the Copper Age, the sciences etc were used for establishing faith in God's work and religious practices (In this respect, Krishna has to be associated to all those related to religious and godly aspects. The Yadav aspect represents the sciences.)
2. in the Copper Age, the sciences etc were in the hands of the Reptilians who were involved with paving the way for religious leaders and for Confluence Aged service that will take place at the end of the cycle,
3. at the end of the cycle, God also uses the Copper Aged Reptilian birth roles for Confluence Aged service (Thus, Krishna, as a Yadav, has been portrayed as being on the side of the Pandavas),
4. at the end of the cycle, God uses the scientists etc to build the kingdoms in the newly created divine world, in the corporeal sense.
For more on how the Reptilians use the sciences, read:Reptilians
The Yadavas are seen as the people of Krishna because:
1. the Reptilians, in the Copper Age, were involved with God's work (for paving the way for religious leaders, Confluence Aged service, etc.)
2. the scientists (who have come into the Confluence Age) will walk into the divine world to build the kingdoms in Dwarka (the divine kingdom in the Golden Age). This is why, in the Mahabharata, Krishna and the Yadavas go and live in Dwarka after Kansa's death. Krishna is supposed to have built Dwarka so as to protect the Yadavas from Jarasandha because the vices cannot exist in the Golden Age. Krishna is supposed to have shifted all his sleeping relatives and natives (from Madhura) to Dwarka by the power of his yoga because the shift involves the process of walking into the divine world. It involves moving from the ordinary dimension (of the old cycle) into the divine dimension (of the Golden Age). Madhura, where Kansa had lived, represented the old world. But no-one would understand all these until the Mapmakers explain it at the end of the cycle (after having received the Confluence Aged knowledge). My second Copper Aged birth plays the role of a mapmaker and God is using his sanskaras (memories etc) to give me the understanding and explanations now. Until these explanations are given, people will be wondering as to how to place the pieces of the puzzles together because Krishna is supposed to have existed in the Copper Age but Dwarka sounds like a divine Golden Aged world.
Kansa is portrayed as belonging to the Yadava clan because the usage of the sciences help bring about the destructive events at the end of the cycle and the vices in Man enable these destructive events to continue.
The vices will be completely wiped out from the face of the earth, at the end of the cycle, and this was represented by Krishna killing Kansa. It should be noted that Krishna was fighting Kansa and not the Kauravas. Krishna was only on the side of the Pandavas when they were fighting the Kauravas. The Pandavas were portrayed as fighting the Kauravas for various reasons. One of this reason is that at the end of the cycle, the Pandavas will have to regain their kingdom, from the people who use the vices, through world transformation.
The deity souls only enjoy their kingdom in the divine world in the Golden and Silver Ages. This is why in the Mahabharatha, their kingdom is associated to righteousness and virtuous living. At the end of the Silver Age, the deity souls lose their kingdom and there is a struggle while losing it in the Copper Age.
Actually, the kingdom of the deity souls exists not only in the Golden and Silver Ages but it also exists for a while at the beginning of the Copper Age until they lose it to those in the line of Abraham. More on this can be read at:
Then, at the end of the cycle (through the Confluence Age), the deity souls regain their kingdom from the Christians through the Power of Yoga. The beginning of the Golden Age begins their kingdom again and it is the deity souls who will walk into the Golden Age. The deity souls regain their kingdom through conquering the vices within them and through the purification process that takes place during the Confluence Age.
In the Mahabharatha, there is a battle between the Pandavas and the others who are influenced by the vices because the battle, in the Copper Age, is not just between the deity souls and the non-deity souls. This is why the Pandavas are shown fighting with people like Karna, Bhisma etc. This story about the battle between them portrays how the deity souls are losing their divine kingdom to those who are influenced by the vices. At the same time, it also portrays how the deity souls fight among themselves for 'kingdoms' in the Copper Age. There are some, in the Copper Age, who were seen as being on the side of God and so they were seen as God on earth or as having God on their side.
The Mahabharath war also reflects the fight at the end of the cycle when the Confluence Aged souls will be battling with the vices within them and becoming victorious. The Mahabharath wars reflect the wars within the soul and in the corporeal world:
1. in the Copper Age, and
2. at the end of the cycle.
At the end of the cycle, there will also be Confluence Aged souls doing service outside the Confluence Age (though they are still effort-makers). This was also a reason why Karna, Bhisma etc were portrayed as being on the side of the Kauravas, though (deep in their heart) they were on the side of the Pandavas, Krishna (God) and the Truth. The Kauravas represent people who are capable of using the vices. The Confluence Aged souls are not supposed to be using the vices and they will not be using the vices if their stage was good.
The story about the Pandavas relates to how the deity souls lose their kingdom (at the end of the Silver Age when the vices begin to exist) and then, regain it at the end of the cycle. Thus, the story portrays that the Pandavas lose their kingdom to those who are influenced by the vices. Then, at the end of the cycle (through the Confluence Age), the deity souls regain their world kingdom. Since they are deity souls, the Pandavas are portrayed as the children of the gods (and God). In the Confluence Age, the Confluence Aged souls are the children of God (the Supreme Soul). Through their link to God, they use subtle Confluence Aged roles. Thus, they are like subtle deities in the subtle region. Then, since they use corporeal bodies to do service, it is like as if God and the subtle god roles (which they use) have enabled them to have a different divine life in the corporeal world. So, the Pandavas are portrayed as the children of God and the gods.For the time being more on Pandavas can be found at:
Part 1 - 2012 Protection (During Destruction) and the Gathering for World Transformation - Pandavas, Draupadi, World Tree.
Part 2 - 2012 Protection (During Destruction) and the Gathering for World Transformation - Pandavas, Pagan, Deity Religion (1)
2012 Protection (During Destruction) and the Gathering for World Transformation - Pandavas (wider meaning)(1)
2012 Protection (During Destruction) and the Gathering for World Transformation - Pandavas (wider meaning)(2)
Post 2: (Posted on 8-10-2013)
For more on the Yadavas and their extermination, read:
The names and links for articles by Pari can be found at: