vaastu homes

Use Vaastu prin­ci­ples to know what type of plots are not suit­able for res­i­den­tial pur­poses

Hindustan Times (Chandigarh) - Estates - - FRONT PAGE - Vi­jay Shankar Sharma

While se­lect­ing a plot for con­struct­ing a house, one should care­fully con­sider the plot qual­ity as it is an im­por­tant fac­tor that in­flu­ences Vaastu en­ergy. Here are some plots that should be avoided: Land with buried car­cass, pres­ence of bones and coal can cause con­stant trou­bles to res­i­dents. A plot with big boul­ders, stones and rocks could in­di­cate that the res­i­dents will have to deal with is­sues such as poverty. A wa­ter-clogged plot is not a good sign. Wa­ter seep­age from the ground in a plot gives rise to ten­sions and is in­aus­pi­cious for the res­i­dents. It is not ad­vis­able to con­struct on land that once be­longed to tem­ples, char­i­ta­ble trusts, sat­sang ghar, pub­lic or­gan­i­sa­tions and hos­pi­tals, even if it is ac­quired legally. Land on which a tem­ple shadow falls, or a plot ad­ja­cent to a tem­ple's walls is not good for liv­ing pur­poses, as it leads to men­tal un­rest and other prob­lems. Land filled with stag­nat­ing waste wa­ter should not be used for con­struct­ing a house. It can harm the chil­dren's fu­ture and cause chronic dis­eases among res­i­dents. Land with cracks in it is not good for con­struct­ing a house. If you get the smell oil, blood or fish from the soil of a plot then it should not be used for hu­man habi­ta­tion. It can lead to early death and ac­ci­dents. Land with trees that yield milky sap on cut­ting is not good. Land ad­ja­cent to grave­yards or cre­ma­tion grounds is in­aus­pi­cious for liv­ing.

The au­thor is a renowned vaastu con­sul­tant, and pro­vides vaastu con­sul­tancy in In­dia and abroad to ma­jor real es­tate de­vel­op­ment groups.

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