Words of Wisdom From Baba’s Alphabet Board
. . . “For each individual soul, self-realization is either an end or a beginning, or it is both an end and a beginning. For the Mukta and the Majzub it is an end. For the Sadguru, it is both an end and a beginning. With his attainment of union with God, the Sadguru’s own individual evolution, reincarnation and involution of consciousness ends, but his evolution as the creator, preserver and destroyer of all life begins. The Sadguru himself is free. To lead to freedom those souls who are still bound is his divine sport. Whereas, in the beginning, the God who was unconsciously divine, accepted apparent limitation in order to become consciously divine; so the Sadguru, consciously divine, assumes apparent limitation to help others to conscious divinity, always, in the process, maintaining his infinite Power, Knowledge and Bliss.
“The Mukta is compared to the ear, which hears whether it will or no; the Sadguru is compared to the eye which can be opened or closed at will; the Majzub is compared to the nose, which must be kept open if life is to maintained.
“Pranayama, or Yogic breathing, was introduced by the disciple of a Majzub, who brought his Master back to life by forcing breath into first one nostril and then the other, after his Master's heart had stopped, as the heart of a Majzub will stop, sometimes, for days."
"A Majzub is like fire. He can communicate "light" (illumination) to others only if he is approached. One must be in his presence to be benefited by him. A Sadguru is like electricity. He can communicate "light" (illumination) to others wherever they may be.
"Whenever a Majzub gives up the body, he must immediately be replaced by another Majzub. Being unconscious of anything except God, he can neither choose his successor nor prepare him; so the choosing and preparation must be done by a Sadguru, who is both God-conscious and creation-conscious. The Sadguru, therefore chooses and trains an individual to replace the Majzub, then sends him to the Majzub to live in his presence, to serve him and worship him; and when the Majzub dies, he becomes a Majzub in his place."