Mukthi is very selective; it encompasses the entire release from the karma framework of the Universe/Creation, which can only occur when all of the karma vasanas have been completely dissolved and all three granthis in the Pancha koshas (named in the following order: Bramha, Vishnu, and Rudra) have been completely released.
The end consequence is Moksha. It is also referred to as emancipation in certain circles. Liberation occurs simultaneously with the realization of one’s own self. These are yogic procedures to be followed.
Mukthi is the Sanskrit word for liberation. Mukthi is the term used to describe complete freedom from all forms of sorrow. And the ultimate state of Mukthi or liberation is referred to as moksha or Nirvana.
Moksha is full and everlasting; it is always present; nevertheless, due to avidya or ignorance, the jivatma is confined to a state of servitude. This Atman is completely devoid of any suffering. It is the ultimate knower and witness of everything.
And it is through this sort of self-knowledge that one may experience freedom from all of the anguish and suffering that comes with birth and death. All things are rooted in this Atman, which is indestructible. By understanding this, one will attain moksha and will transform into the limitless.
Mukthi is a Sanskrit word that implies liberation. The problem occurs when you say a person is mukth ho gaya, and the issue emerges as to whether the term “mukth” refers to this life alone or to the cycle of birth and death as a whole. So when you say mukthi, the status of that soul is not immediately evident; it may be freedom from this existence or freedom from the cycle, for example.
Moksha is a state of complete happiness. Bliss may mean various things to different people, and it means different things to different people for me. Perhaps, as they say, moksha will bring rivers of honey and milk, as well as a lack of pain, fatigue, and so on.
Others believe that being in close proximity to the Supreme Lord’s companionship is the source of ultimate happiness. Bliss is not the perceived item, but rather the best that one’s soul is capable of achieving given the constraints of one’s soul.
In the words of Shankaracharya, when Avidya is no longer practiced, one attains mukthi and oneness with Para-Brahma.
Ramanujacharya said that after the death of the physical body, the souls get the same joy as the physical body upon attaining Moksha.
Madhwacharya’s statement resonates with me. He said that the innate saatvika attributes and karma of the soul allow the soul to experience the highest level of happiness that one is capable of experiencing.
Moksha is the state of being freed from the bonds of death and reincarnation, and it occurs when the word “I” is terminated from the sentence. Only when one’s inner intellect of awareness reaches a particular level of development and becomes “super consciousness” does the phrase “I” come to an end.
This is also referred to by the phrases “enlightenment,” “nirvana,” and other similar expressions. The waking of a new and phenomenally higher sort of intellect is marked by this, as a result.
If this is what moksha is meant to signify, the advantages are self-evident. First and foremost, being liberated from the monotony of human existence is a significant gain in and of itself. One does not have to suffer anymore from the anguish and grief of human existence, for one has died.
While physical pain may persist till death during the lifetime in which moksha is attained, it does not continue beyond death once moksha has been achieved. However, even after death, both the hell world and the heaven world (i.e., the astral and mental worlds) are no longer “visited,” and awareness immediately wakes in the next higher realm – an abstract world called the intuitional world in Theosophy (or Buddhic Plane).
This isn’t the only advantage, however. The considerably bigger advantage (if there is such a thing as a benefit) is more akin to a reward than a benefit at all. The term refers to superintelligence, which is the ability to be everywhere at all times, to know everything, and to be omnipotent in our worldly sense. It is said that the past, present, and future of such intelligence are all immediately accessible to the one who has gained access to it.
Meet Krishnaprasath Krishnamoorthy, a Yoga, Vedanta, and Hindu spiritual aspirant with a passion for sharing the ancient wisdom and practices of Sanatana Dharma with others. With 20 years of experience on the spiritual path, Krishnaprasath Krishnamoorthy has a deep understanding of the physical, mental, and spiritual benefits of Yoga, Vedanta, and Astrology.