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April 28 @ 12:30 pm - 2:00 pm

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Bhagavad Gita Online Course Lessons - Zoom

Timeless Non-Dual Wisdom of Bhagavad Gita: A Comprehensive Online Course

A crowning jewel of spiritual wisdom, the Bhagavad Gita shares an illuminating exchange between Lord Krishna and the conflicted warrior Arjuna. The profound dialogue answers life's deepest questions — who am I, what is the highest purpose of being alive, what is God, what does it mean to live intelligently, if all that is here is One – why do I experience many, how did this universe come about?

Exposing yourself to these teachings brings about expanded alertness, meaning and direction, and an inner compass to help navigate life's difficulties. Most importantly, it's a means by which one discovers one's permanent freedom from limitation.

bhagavad gita online course classes lessons
The Bhagavad Gita lessons take us on a deep journey inwards. 

In these live weekly Zoom classes, we delve into this treasure verse by verse, exploring its 18 chapters with depth they deserve.

Under the guidance of Andre Vas of the Swami Dayananda (Arsha Vidya) lineage — you will learn practical methods to refine your thinking, emotions and finally gain the full understanding of nature of Reality that frees you from the individual who you think you are.

This lineage ensures a connection to a time-tested tradition – an ancient philosophy which can't be contradicted from any standpoint.

The Gita's spiritual knowledge comes from the Upanishads. It's both a book that helps you sharpen your mind through karma yoga, meditation, and mindfulness practices. But also a book on the science of consciousness that answers questions beyond what's available to science, inference and perception — and reconciles spirituality with rationality.

If you feel ready to begin the studies and are 100% committed, you're invited to join the live classes by contacting below.

Preview of Course Lessons:


  • Student comes with humility. Meaning intellectual pride and past spiritual expertise is put away. Just like taking shoes off before entering a temple.
  • Student has a strong desire for spiritual-knowledge, transformation, healing and guidance.
  • Aspirant wishes to incorporate the vision of Bhagavad Gita into every day life through self-effort.


💰 Cost? Most essentials to life like sunlight, air and plants are free. While man made non-essentials, cost. Ironic indeed! In the same way, eternal self-knowledge is essential, thus remains free — at least in this tradition. Teacher is financially self-sufficient.

📗 Text: Srimad Bhagavad Gita (by Swami Dayananda). All 700 verses, 18 Chapters. Will take 2+ years to finish.

📅 Starts: April 28th, 2024, and runs every week. See times below…

» Melbourne: 12:30PM – 2:00PM   (every Sunday)
» India: 8:00AM – 9:30AM                (every Sunday)
» Los Angeles: 7:30PM – 9:00PM   (every Saturday)
» New York: 10:30PM – 12:00AM   (every Saturday)
» Other cities: Check here
» Europe: Amsterdam 4:30am. London 3:30am.

📍 Zoom webinar link: Provided upon registration.

Zoom: BGita 2024 Registration - Contact Manually

Registration for Bhagavad Gita Online Course

Only register if you are decently sure you can attend weekly and are committed. If approved, we'll send the Zoom link.


  1. Hari om Andre hope you are well,Kirti and I will be very pleased too join zoom webinar on Bhavad Gita on Sunday timing will be adjusted thank you for offering the chance ,looking forward too joining pranams Nitin

  2. Thank you so much Andre for such precious priceless gift 🙏
    I hope you’ll be able to create a similar program for us living in Europe ☺️
    Om Shanti

  3. Hello Andre, I have been wondering about the basic morals of the Gita. I admire it I read it on occasion. At the same time sometimes I worry if far east religions can have a negative impact on common morals. For example not stealing or simply just doing whatever you feel like doing. I have listened to you I have visited the palace of gold in West Virginia. Bought books from Yogananda and just tried to understand. I suppose my question is more on the serious side but Im sure you will have a good answer. I definately could be missing the point but I have been worried about the idea of people walking around with a completely CHRISTED mentality could not be the best thing. I appreciate your answer or your ideas on this. I also look forward to the course, Thank You

    1. Hi Chris,

      So the concern is whether eastern religions are having a negative impact on common morals and decency. It always depends on two factors, (A) TEACHER: How the teaching is presented; in other words, is it communicated as is intended to be communicated, or is it misinterpreted to serve the biases of the teacher, and (B) STUDENT: Maturity of the listener; in other words how much is the listener’s mind capturing what is intended to be communicated by the teaching and the teacher.

      TEACHER: If the teacher is closely under guidance of their own living teacher, which is further guided by clarity of the scriptures, actively educating oneself to build objectivity rather the remaining in bias/narrow-mindedness, refining one’s own perceptions, striving to better oneself, and willing to have one’s blind-spots exposed for the sake of correcting them, then student is in relatively safe hands.

      STUDENT: Student is sculpted by various factors like culture, parents, early childhood friends, what they read, career, how thoughtful and sensitive one is to their environment. Is one willing to look at their discomforts in relation to how one feels about themselves, towards politicians, teachers, parents, and those who hurt us in the past. To the degree how much one is willing to look into their own distortions, reframe the situation, ask for clarification – is the degree of interpretation and assimilation of moral principals or any teaching.

      In both cases, before a class starts, both the teacher and student are reminded, “saha na avatu, saha nau bhunaktu, saha vīryaṃ karavāvahe, tejasvinā adhītam astu mā vidviṣāvahe”. Meaning may both teacher and student make equal effort to strive to understand the true import of the teaching. May the teaching be digested as intended. May I not distort it per my biases. May we, rather then arguing, keep the conversation going until we both come to a resolution that is keeping with the moral order.

      This is one perspective.

      Another perspective is the very act of not standing up to what is right, is what led to the entire Mahabharta war (the source of BGita), which is still going on in present times. It’s not a war that happened “once upon a time”. It’s happened yesterday, going on now, and continues tomorrow. Like this for cycles of creation. Therefore the entire course we’re to embark on is looking at nuances of what leads one’s innocent fall.

      The whole Vedic culture (not sure this fits into ‘far east religions’ as don’t know what specifically you’re referring to) is about uplifting oneself to live in harmony with the universal orde. And by doing so, one comes to understand the final reality. Without morals, assimilating one’s eternal nature is not possible. That’s how the order is setup. Noone can cheat the system, fooling themselves they’ve gotten Christ (Atman), while engaging in hurtful actions.

  4. Hello,
    I am pleased to be informed of this upcoming online course! It is just what I was looking for. There may be a few times during the full run of the course when I won’t be available, but if the time zone difference is not problematic, I will be fully committed to attending regularly. Thank you very much for making it available to all, at no cost. By the way, I am just curious, is the text, Srimad Bhagavad Gita, available online?



  5. Hello Andre,
    Will the course spend time parsing out the sanskrit? Or is it assumed that the learners will have no sanskrit? I hope it will be the former; having had some sanskrit, applying it to the Gita can still be a challenge, and I would appreciate a Gita class that can inch through some grammar and vocab too.


    1. Not parsing; for that; one can use “Bhagavad Gita by Winthrop Sargeant” for exact word for word with grammar. Although Sanskrit usage is certainly a part of the teaching.

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