Krishna Vardu Ghan

krishnavardughanKrishna Vardu Ghan

Born: Late December, 1860
Died:  April 1888
Age: 27
Cause of death: Ascended.

Krishna Vardu Ghan was born in the Ernakulam district of Kerala on the Malabar coast of south-west India sometime in late December 1860, possibly on the 25th or early on the 26th.

Although his mothers name is not recorded it is known that she was an illiterate orphan, a virgin just 12 years of age who worked as a farm hand who named her child Krishna Vardu Ghan claiming direction from the insistent voice that appeared inside her head.

She died at 15 when the Ghan was 3 years old in 1864 during the viral plague that swept the village, killing over 60% of the population. From that age the homeless and now motherless 3 year old Ghan found his way to a tree on the outskirts of the village, where he remained for the next 24 years.

Krishna Vardu Ghan did not attend any formal schooling and never in his lifetime learned the disciplines of reading and writing yet before the age of ten he was the best known and most sought after sage in the Malabar region, reputedly offering such prophetic guidance that many speculated he was of divine origin. He would levitate cross-legged under the same tree where he seemed to live on nothing existing only to offer divine guidance to seekers of truth on their journey toward self-awareness.

It is accepted by students of Krishna Vardu Ghan that during the last week of April 1888, during his 27th year, he ascended.

 There is no further Earthly record of Krishna Vardu Ghan until 2011 when he contacted his first channel on the planet Earth, identifying Sucheta Gupta, born 1840 in Utter Pradesh, as the only person who made contemporaneous records of the Ghans words Notes written in pencil in a notebook titled ‘The 77 keys to conduct.’

And so we turn to Sucheta Gupta.

Word of the Ghan’s astonishing gifts traveled far and wide and in 1888, we have the sole written testimony from an unnamed writer, who was one of the chosen devotees. The letter is undated, but is reliably placed during the last week of November 1877, when Krishna Vardu Ghan was in his 27th year.

“On Monday night I went to sleep after my evening meditation. Before I closed my eyes I looked over to see that our Ghan was seated in his customary position under the tree. His aura was radiating at one with the tree and I remember falling asleep with the tremendous calm that comes from gazing at the light of our Ghan. When I woke at first light and sat up on my mat, I turned, as I do every morning to see our Ghan, and what I saw was the light where his aura remained, but our Ghan was gone. I hurried over to the tree to look closely and as I approached I saw the aura begin to crack and then, soundlessly, it fizzled up into the air. On the ground were our Ghan sat, there was an indentation in the sand where his bottom had rested. I knew in that instant that he had risen.”

There is no further Earthly record of Krishna Vardu Ghan until 2011, when Sucheta Gupta contacted the first channel on the planet Earth.

During this channeling session, Sucheta Gupta shared some of Krishna Vardu Ghan wisdom from his time on Earth, intended to become known in 2012 as was foreseen by the Mayans.

Sucheta Gupta, born 1850 in Utter Pradesh, is the most important of Krishna Vardu Ghan’s followers, primarily because she was the only person to make contemporaneous records of the Ghans wisdom. Notes written in pencil in a notebook made in his presence during his lifetime. Additionally she is the only artist to have recorded the image of KVG during his incarnation. Her drawing, dated April 1888 of the Ghan in his famous seated position under a tree, predates his disappearance by a matter of days and survives as the only first hand recorded image of the Ghan.

There is no further Earthly record of Krishna Vardy Ghan until 2018, when he contacted his first channel on the planet Earth.

Sucheta Gupta was born in 1840 the younger illegitimate sister of Uthram Thirunal Marthanda Varma, the Maharajah of Travancore state famous for abolishing slavery in the region. At a time when India’s caste system was prevalent her marriage to Velu Thampi Gupta,  the oldest son of high caste aristocratic landowners in 1856, aged 16, gave her the opportunity to nurture a developing social conscience. His position in the governance of Muvattupuzha, some thirty miles distant from Emakulam gave his young and willful wife the opportunity to forge her own path, determined by the need to help others less fortunate. Sucheta Gupta persuaded her husband to allocate a budget from state taxes to be used ‘For the betterment of the lower caste’ in a ground breaking initiative, reputedly the first of its kind in a society riven by caste prejudice. Known as a beauty from a young age, and one with a conscience borne from surviving the possible consequences of being the illegitimate child of an aristocrat,  Sucheta Gupta would later be known as ‘The Angel of the East’ for her pioneering social work.

During early 1864 in a farming community village close to the suburb of Tripunithura, a plague broke out. This was an extremely low income area and medical help did not arrive before over 60% of the population had died. When Sucheta Gupta heard of the tragedy she allocated considerable aid resources and traveled to Tripunithura with a two doctors and seven nursing staff. During her four day stay near the village, one of the corpses she assisted in burying was a sixteen year old girl and in the course of identifying the body, Sucheta Gupta learned that this young woman had a three year old child, who was now homeless and sleeping under a tree. And it was that Sucheta Gupta first laid eyes on the young Krishna Vardu Ghan, detailed in this extract from her diary in 1864.

Our journey to Tripunithura was filled with sorrow. So many dead so little we could do to alleviate the suffering of the dying and yet in all this sorrow filled darkness there was one bright light. I was preparing a young woman for burial, a frail and thin girl still in her early teens when one of the villagers approached me with information that this girl was a mother survived by a three year old son. My inquiries as to his whereabouts led me on a five minute walk out of the village into a clearing where a single tree stood and underneath that tree a child sat, cross legged seemingly lost in meditation. As I approached this child I became aware of an enormous cacoon of white light surrounding him.”


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Music channeled through the light of the Ghan is called “Laguna. Music for meditation and Wellness.”



Laguna, Volume 1, Arrival.  Music for meditation and wellness 
by Andrew Brel and Richard Niles,
channeled from Krishna Vardu Ghan








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