How to start your own Atru religion

The name of Atru is a Sanskrit word that means “noble ones”, meaning a group of people who are good and worthy.

In modern times, Atru Buddhism has grown into a thriving, powerful religion in India, with a presence in nearly 70 per cent of the country’s population.

Its followers believe that one should live for at least three hundred years, as opposed to the seven years allotted to Hinduism, which prescribes a lifespan of six months.

The Atru philosophy teaches that we should live to see the birth of the next Atru god.

The gods are created when a human reaches maturity, and so each Atru person is born a god, even if they do not yet have a physical form.

They live in an environment that is not only pure and pure of form, but also pure of essence.

“We have to be able to recognise our gods and our deities and not let our minds get overwhelmed by them,” says Atru founder and Atru monk K.G. Rajan.

“It’s not about having the godhead in your head; it’s about living and loving your body.”

Atru followers are often called the “world’s most virtuous people”, but they have their own rituals and traditions, and many are not comfortable sharing their beliefs publicly.

They have their temples built in the jungle, and their followers have to wear headbands and robes made from leaves that they collect.

They worship their gods on the forest floors, and even their deities are not immune to the whims of the locals.

For some Atru devotees, living in the forest is akin to living in a forest of wolves, who will attack you in the name of their gods.


G Rajan, the founder and leader of Atrelru Buddhism, says he believes the practice of Buddhism should be viewed from a global perspective.

In the early 1900s, a monk named Mani, who lived in the jungles of India, started a religion of Atrianism.

This religion has spread throughout Asia, and today, it is found in China, Myanmar and Indonesia.

In 2016, a group in the UK led by a Buddhist monk, R.M. Bhikkhu, founded a new religion called Atru Nichiren Buddhism.

According to the Dalai Lama, Buddhism is the spiritual path of the world.

He says that Buddhism is a way of life that is universal and has no special significance for a specific country or group of individuals.

He sees Buddhism as the only true path of peace and enlightenment for all sentient beings.

Despite being an Atru sect, there are a few Buddhists who reject Atru altogether.

One such person is K.

Mohan Bhagwat, who founded the International Centre for Buddhism in India.

In his book, “The Meaning of Buddhism,” he says that his Atru-based religion is not about worshipping a single Atru deity, but is based on the idea of non-duality, the concept of the existence of two or more distinct entities, and the idea that all beings are interconnected and that they have a common destiny.

He believes that the “spiritual path” of Buddhism is to seek enlightenment for the world and not for oneself, and that people should stop trying to create a religion for themselves.

Bhagwat is not the only Atru scholar to advocate this view.

In the 1980s, the Dalai, a Tibetan spiritual leader, founded the Tibetan Centre for Peace, which maintains a website where he talks about Buddhism and Atrelrs.

He calls Atru a “peace religion” and argues that Buddhism can only be understood if it has a view of the “harmony of the three basic dimensions of reality.”

The Centre also says that there is a link between the “good at heart” of a person and the Atru path.

There is one problem with the idea.

Buddhists believe that the human soul, the self-realisation of an individual, is separate from the body.

So if someone believes that their body is the true form of their soul, then it can be said that their soul is the “body” and not the soul itself.

This argument, and other ideas put forward by Buddhists, have led to an increasingly hostile environment for Atru Buddhists.

In 2017, an Atrelr monk was beaten up in a public park in India for having a different interpretation of Buddhism than those in Atru.

After the incident, the Atrelri monk, Dokul Giri, was threatened with death by a group who had gathered to burn the Atrere statue in the park.

A year later, a Buddhist student was beaten to death in India after his Atrelrim teacher allegedly asked him to write a postscript to a post that he had just read on the Atrru path, saying: “You must understand that the world is a very cruel place.

You must know that there are people who hate you