About Kalki

Kalki, also called Kalkin or Karki, is the tenth avatar of Hindu god Vishnu to end the Kali Yuga, one of the four periods in the endless cycle of existence (krita) in Vaishnavism cosmology. He is described in the Puranas as the avatar who rejuvenates existence by ending the darkest and destructive period to remove adharma and ushering in the Satya Yuga, while riding a white horse with a fiery sword. The description and details of Kalki are inconsistent among the Puranic texts. He is, for example, only an invisible force destroying evil and chaos in some texts, while an actual person who kills those who persecute others, and some texts portrayed him as someone leading an army of Naga warriors to eliminate adharma from the world. His mythology has been compared to the concepts of Messiah, Apocalypse, Frashokereti and Maitreya in other religions.

Establishment & History of Kalachakra Tantra

The word refers to the or cycle in . And, is considered to belong to a magnificent class. The origin of this tradition was first in and then it is most active in . This Tradition teaches on Cosmology, Theology, sociology, myth, prophecy, , and yoga. These are to signify the transformation of one and into perfect through various yogic methods. The Kalachakra .
Maitreya Buddha Statue -Gold Painted Face Fire Gold Plating

Interpreting Future Buddha of this World – Maitreya Buddha

is also known as Metteyya who is presented as a  future of this world in eschatology. In some Buddhist literature, such as the and Sutra, Maitreya is referred to as Ajita . Maitreya is a bodhisattva who in the Buddhist tradition is to appear on , achieve complete , and teach the pure . According to , Maitreya will be a successor of the historic Sakyamuni Buddha, the .

Trimurti – Brahma, Vishnu and Shiva

The is a concept in in which the cosmic functions of creation, maintenance, and destruction are personified by the of  the creator, the maintainer or preserver and the destroyer or transformer. These three deities have been called "the triad" or the "Great ". However, the and medieval texts of Hinduism feature many triads of and , some of which do not include Shiva. Trimurti - The supreme lords The Hindu .