In Sri Sri Ma Sarada, Ramakrishna Paramhansa Dev found an ideal helpmate, the divine consort to His attainment of Highest Spiritual Order. Sarada Devi (December 22, 1853 – July 20, 1920), born Saradamani Mukhopadhyaya, was the wife and spiritual counterpart of Ramakrishna Paramahamsa, the nineteenth century mystic of Bengal. Sarada Devi is also reverentially addressed as the Holy Mother (Sri Maa) by the followers of the Ramakrishna monastic order. Sarada Devi played an important role in the growth of the Ramakrishna Movement. In spite of only having basic education, Sarada Devi advocated education for women. Born in Jayrambati a small village near Calcutta, from the very early age she prayed God to have purity in abundance. At the age of five she was betrothed to Ramakrishna (as was the cultural tradition of the time), whom she joined at Dakshineswar when she was eighteen. Even though married, both lived lives of unbroken celibacy, showing the ideals of a householder and of the monastic ways of life. Ramakrishna regarded Sarada as the incarnation of Divine Mother, addressing her as Sri Maa (Holy Mother) and it was by this name that she was known to Ramakrishna’s disciples. Her life was very simple and, characterised by humility, modesty and a loving spiritual disposition. After Sri Ramakrishna’s passing away, Sarada Devi received the highest reverence from the Ramakrishna Order and its devotees, and continued to play an important role in the nascent religious movement. She remained the spiritual guide of the movement for the next thirty-four years.
Before her demise, she gave this last bit of long-remembered advice to her grief-stricken devotees, “But I tell you one thing—if you want peace of mind, do not find fault with others. Rather see your own faults. Learn to make the whole world your own. No one is a stranger my child: this whole world is your own!”
Ramakrishna Mission Ashrama , Baranagore is convened through the ideals of renunciation and servitium, as propagated by Swami Vivekananda and ordained by Ramamkrishna Math and Ramakrishna Mission, Belur Math.
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