top of page
Parallel Lines
spies remix.png

Taksu Resonance
The Mythic Harmony of Tri Hita Karana in Bali

In the heart of Bali, where the lush jungles whispered secrets and the emerald rice terraces stretched like stairways to the heavens, there existed a profound philosophy known as Tri Hita Karana—the essence of harmony rooted in the power of three.

This philosophy was the very heartbeat of Bali, pulsating through the veins of its people and shaping their existence in profound ways. Attracting some of the most influential culture creatives that has adapted its “pure source’ essences for their regenerative dynamics and divine connections.

First, there was Parhyangan—the sacred bond between humans and God. In Bali, every sunrise brought with it a symphony of rituals that connected the Balinese with the divine. They offered fruits, flowers, and fragrant incense to Dewa Brahma, the God of all Knowledge, painted in vibrant red within their temples. They chanted prayers and danced in honor of Dewa Vishnu, the merciful Protector of Life, who, with his wife, the Goddess of Fertility, initiated the cycle of life anew. And they whispered their gratitude to Dewa Shiva, the God of Death and Destruction, knowing that in destruction lay the seed of rebirth.

Second was Pawongan—the unbreakable bond between people. Bali was more than just an island; it was a community. Banjars and sub-villages thrived, where the spirit of Pawongan was nurtured. As social animals, humans found strength in unity. Neighbors were not merely neighbors; they were family. Together, they celebrated life's joys and supported one another during hardships. Pawongan manifested in acts of kindness, in helping hands extended during ceremonies and in the shared laughter of children playing in the village squares.

Lastly, Palemahan—the sacred connection between humans and nature. Bali's stunning landscapes were not just scenery; they were intertwined with the islanders' very souls. Nature was revered, for it provided sustenance and beauty. The Balinese understood that they must protect Palemahan, for nature's bounty was not limitless. Recycling events and coral reef preservation activities flourished, as every Balinese person understood that they must give back to the earth that sustained them. Even the simple act of watering plants and picking up litter was seen as a profound contribution to preserving nature.

The Balinese knew that the power of three—God, humanity, and nature—was not a concept confined to philosophy; it was the rhythm of their lives. It was a cycle of gratitude, unity, and preservation that permeated their existence through the energetic of Taksu resonance. An essence that can be quantify through an energetic calendar.

And so, in Bali, where the gods roamed freely, where communities thrived, and where nature's beauty was cherished, the harmony of three prevailed. It was a reminder that life is a delicate balance, a dance of inter-connectedness, where every action had consequences, and every soul played a part in the grand tapestry of existence.

bottom of page