Solve prop­erty dis­putes am­i­ca­bly with vaastu

Ac­cord­ing to Ma­havaastu, an im­bal­anced south­west zone leads to divi­sion of prop­erty be­cause it gov­erns fam­ily har­mony and bond­ing

HT Estates - - NEWS - Khushdeep Bansal

Vaastu prin­ci­ples prove very use­ful in reach­ing an am­i­ca­ble so­lu­tion in sit­u­a­tions of fam­ily sep­a­ra­tion. Whether it is divi­sion of a land or a build­ing (in which, say, all broth­ers are re­sid­ing at the time of par­ti­tion) fol­low­ing sim­ple vaastu reme­dies never fail to work won­ders. Ac­cord­ing to Ma­havaastu, an im­bal­anced south-west zone is re­spon­si­ble for divi­sion of prop­erty. This is be­cause this zone gov­erns fam­ily har­mony and bond­ing. Along with this, north­west, which is a zone of sup­port and bank­ing, should also be bal­anced and pow­er­ful for a ben­e­fi­cial for all sep­a­ra­tion.

South-west is also the zone of an­ces­tors. In fam­i­lies where tra­di­tions are fol­lowed and an­ces­tors are given due re­spect, such sit­u­a­tions do not arise in the first place. Even if a sep­a­ra­tion is in­evitable due to ris­ing space re­quire­ments, it is achieved with una­nim­ity and fam­ily har­mony. In more than 350 re­search case stud­ies on vaastu shas­tra, Ma­havaastu ex­perts have found that if there is a toi­let in the south-west zone, it will sim­ply cre­ate a rift and fam­ily mem­bers would want to get sep­a­rated and would not want to be in con­tact with each other.

Sim­i­larly, if there is an un­der­ground wa­ter tank in this zone of the joint build­ing, it af­fects fam­ily bond­ing. In such a case, the res­i­dents feel fi­nan­cially in­se­cure and un­sta­ble and think that their prob­lems will get re­solved only if they get sep­a­rated and get their share in the joint prop­erty. If a kitchen is lo­cated in the south-west, it will cre­ate ag­gres­sion (fire) in fam­ily re­la­tion­ships. Prac­ti­cally, given such con­di­tions, when­ever fam­ily mem­bers sit to­gether to re­solve prop­erty is­sues, they end hav­ing ar­gu­ments.

Joint fam­ily as­sets are like in­ter­nal bank­ing sys­tems which work as a sup­port sys­tem for the res­i­dents (or broth­ers). So, while go­ing in for sep­a­ra­tion, the north-west must also be checked for bal­ance. A wa­ter bor­ing or un­der­ground wa­ter tank in this zone leads to un­de­sired lit­i­ga­tion. Sim­i­larly, a toi­let here de­prives you of any sup­port from your rel­a­tives and thus, should be avoided.

If mem­bers of fam­i­lies, say broth­ers, con­tinue liv­ing in the same build­ing af­ter divi­sion, then they need to check each of their por­tions on the ba­sis of four-step vaastu, ie, en­trance, rooms, five el­e­ments and ob­jects. For ex­am­ple, if the house is di­vided in two parts such that af­ter divi­sion, wa­ter bor­ing ap­pears in the south­east of one por­tion and the north-west of the other. Then, you must take care that it ap­pears in the east of one and west of the other so that both broth­ers do not face prob­lems af­ter­wards. You can your­self learn to use ap­pro­pri­ate colours and metal strips in the floor as vaastu reme­dies for this. Af­ter en­sur­ing zonal and el­e­men­tal bal­ance, place a fam­ily pho­to­graph on the west­ern wall in the north­west zone. By en­sur­ing the en­trance door is at the right lo­ca­tion, you can suc­cess­fully achieve am­i­ca­ble fam­ily sep­a­ra­tion.

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