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Bikramjit Singh Sandhar, The Young Sikh Leader

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Old 22-Nov-2009, 00:05 AM
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Bikramjit Singh Sandhar, The Young Sikh Leader

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Bikramjit Singh Sandhar, The Young Sikh Leader

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Bikramjit Singh Sandhar - The charismatic new leader of the controversial but influential Guru Nanak Sikh Gurdwara.

When he was elected leader of the Guru Nanak Sikh Gurdwara – one of the largest and wealthiest Sikh temples in Canada, and definitely the most controversial – Bikramjit Singh Sandhar was up all night, meditating and reciting prayers with a circle of friends.


The Sikh leader, who bristles at the term “fundamentalist” but whose young slate of candidates was considered very conservative, kept to his practice of saying prayers, which he does three times every day.
It's all part of being a Sikh, he says. Other keys to his brand of Sikhism: no alcohol, no drugs, no adultery and no cutting of any body hair. While Mr. Sandhar's beliefs may be considered orthodox, the man himself comes across as anything but. He is a rousing, inspirational speaker who quotes the Sikh scriptures regularly, but whose demeanour is calm and positive.
It's that confidence and optimism that helped him respond to angry attacks during the election at Guru Nanak Sikh Gurdwara, which for the past decade has been the front line in the battle over Sikh religious customs in Canada. The temple is controversial for its battles, but also closely watched by other Sikh communities across the country because of its size and influence. The resounding victory last week of the young, religiously conservative slate, which claimed two-thirds of the 21,700 votes cast, is sure to spark similar movements in temples across the country.


The Guru Nanak Sikh Gurdwara made national headlines 12 years ago when fundamentalist Sikhs tried to remove tables and chairs from the dining hall, insisting that the religion required everyone to sit on the floor on mats for a ritual meal as a sign of equality, since furniture and place at a table can confer status. Mr. Sandhar was not involved in that clash, which turned into a ****** skirmish.
Reference:: Sikh Philosophy Network http://www.sikhphilosophy.net/sikh-youth/27971-bikramjit-singh-sandhar-young-sikh-leader.html


Since then, moderate Sikhs maintained control of the temple, but that leadership was ousted by the youth slate, led by Mr. Sandhar. Their campaign was considered Obamaesque – with a charismatic leader and run by energetic, tech-savvy young people.


Mr. Sandhar, 43, is one of the elder members of the slate, most of whom are in their 20s and 30s. He strongly believes that Sikh youth are looking for more from their religion than many temples currently provide.


“We're trying to bring about a change in the gurdwara,” he says. “We want to make sure people find out the real meaning of Sikhism, instead of just hearing about quarrels that have been going on for years.”


Along with more religious instruction, Mr. Sandhar says that providing activities for youth is crucial to keep them off the streets and away from negative peer pressure.


He is also critical of labels that draw distinctions between moderate Sikhs and fundamentalists. For him, there is just Sikhism. “You cannot believe in some things and not others and still say you believe,” he says. “It's like saying you only believe in five of the Ten Commandments.”


Sikhism embraced by the youth slate involves belief in the Sikh scriptures and saying prayers three times a day. As baptized Sikhs, they make a commitment not to cut hair and to wear a comb, a steel bangle on the right arm, a white cotton undergarment and a symbolic sword.
“It's the uniform you wear,” Mr. Sandhar says.


Mr. Sandhar's adherence to ritual raised fears during the election campaign: Some temple members campaigning for the status quo questioned whether clean-shaven men or women in jeans would be stopped at the temple doorstep. They asked whether tighter restrictions would be imposed on who could chant hymns for the congregation.


Mr. Sandhar responded with a compromise: Tables and chairs would be provided for those who need them and everyone else would use mats. He insists that the youth slate intends to open up the temple to more people, not restrict it to fewer.


“So now it is not the issue of tables and chairs,” he says. “Now it is about learning why we are at the gurdwara, what that really means – the basic fundamentals of Sikhism. People do not know it.


“You have to know why you come to the gurdwara. People do not even know the names of the gurus. ... For the last 10 or 12 years, all they knew about was tables and chairs.”

TEMPLE A BEEHIVE OF ACTIVITY


The Guru Naka Sikh Gurdwara is a majestic building along a busy commercial thoroughfare with chain-store shopping centres next to smaller stores sporting signs in Punjabi. The temple – with “One God” prominently displayed on the wall below the dome – draws a steady stream of worshippers throughout the day. More than 200 people can be found in the dining hall at lunch. The temple collects around $100,000 a month in donations for maintenance of the facility and for charity.


In recent years, according to Balwant Gill, the temple's outgoing president, there have been extensive renovations, new facilities built and $2-million in debts paid off. They provided a Punjabi school, supported hospitals and offered scholarships to encourage education. They translated Punjabi prayers into English for Canadian-born Sikhs unfamiliar with the language.
He wonders: What else could have been expected of them?


Mr. Sandhar's answer: The temple does not offer enough to spur a young person's attachment to the religion.


That is why the Surrey Sikh youth slate adopted an ambitious agenda of increased services to appeal to youth, women and seniors, with a focus on expanding educational services to encourage spirituality and teach the Punjabi language, Sikh religion and culture. It also commits to closer ties between the temple and the community and to greater pride in being a religious Sikh.


“Those things [education, sports and religion] are key to keeping children away from trouble,” Mr. Sandhar says.

BAPTIZED AT 30


Mr. Sandhar makes his living as an insurance broker and mutual-fund adviser, and lives on a suburban cul-de-sac in Surrey. On his living-room wall, there is a photo of Sant Teja Singh, who helped Sikhs in Vancouver organize when the Canadian government in 1908 came up with a plan to have all Sikhs in Canada move to the British Honduras (now Belize). A high-school basketball trophy, from the days before he embraced the traditions of the Sikh religion, sits on the fireplace.


His appeal to youth stems in part from his personal history. He grew up in Canada but spent enough time in India to develop a deep attachment to the country. He was not raised in a religious home, but he went back to India for an arranged marriage. He and his new bride made a commitment to embrace the traditions of Sikhism on the day before he came back to Canada in 1993.


He was almost 30 before he was baptized and started wearing a turban.
He says he began with a lot of questions about the religion. As he learned more, others asked him questions. “The answers just popped up. I don't even know how that happened. And I thought, ‘I have to remember that one, that was a good answer.'”


His faith grew as his questions were answered. Once he knew how to recite religious hymns, he began to get up three hours before sunrise to meditate and say his prayers.
Reference:: Sikh Philosophy Network http://www.sikhphilosophy.net/showthread.php?t=27971


Mr. Sandhar places unity of the membership as his top priority. He sees his critics at the temple as people to win over, not as opponents.
Despite the youth slate's unequivocal victory, he says he thinks about those who did not back him. “Seven thousand people did not vote for us,” he says. “Our goal is to make sure we can bring those 7,000 along with us.”


Robert Matas is a member of The Globe and Mail's Vancouver bureau.



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  #2 (permalink)  
Old 22-Nov-2009, 20:06 PM
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Re: Bikramjit Singh Sandhar, The Young Sikh Leader

Sorry, just on the issue of tables and chairs, this person sounds like a backward pendu.

He and people of hi ilk should be kept out of Gurudwara committees at all costs!
Reference:: Sikh Philosophy Network http://www.sikhphilosophy.net/showthread.php?t=27971

CTV British Columbia- Traditional and moderate Sikhs vie for control of temple - CTV News, Shows and Sports -- Canadian Television
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Old 22-Nov-2009, 23:16 PM
Narayanjot Kaur's Avatar Narayanjot Kaur Narayanjot Kaur is offline
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Re: Bikramjit Singh Sandhar, The Young Sikh Leader

May perhaps someone tell me what is meant by "pendu." I take it to mean "country bumpkin." Or maybe someone whose is hopelessly out of date (like me). The word was used on the Internet a lot about 2 years ago. Then it disappeared. Now it is cropping up again on many Punjabi and Sikh sites. Thanks.

As for the young man -- I need another explanation. The purpose of langar is to celebrate equality. Everyone is on the same level on the floor. With tables and chairs, everyone is still on the same level. Is the purpose of the hukamanama behind floor-sitting to celebrate equality or to sanctify a tradition? Should Sikhs be in the business of creating rituals for that is how it seems. I like sitting on the floor -- but that is just me -- there is no holiness in it because I am not there yet.
Reference:: Sikh Philosophy Network http://www.sikhphilosophy.net/showthread.php?t=27971
Reference:: Sikh Philosophy Network http://www.sikhphilosophy.net/showthread.php?t=27971

So that seemed to be the main theme of the election. And there had to be more to it than where and how we park ourselves for langar.
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Old 22-Nov-2009, 23:41 PM
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Re: Bikramjit Singh Sandhar, The Young Sikh Leader

Pendu simply means a person from Pind(village) .As villagers do have more traditional mentality and habits.They are also not well educated and also Don't have Gentlemen's manners ,so It is now a derogatory word
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Old 22-Nov-2009, 23:45 PM
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Re: Bikramjit Singh Sandhar, The Young Sikh Leader

Thanks
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Old 23-Nov-2009, 00:26 AM
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Wink Re: Bikramjit Singh Sandhar, The Young Sikh Leader

Quote:
Originally Posted by Narayanjot Kaur View Post
May perhaps someone tell me what is meant by "pendu." I take it to mean "country bumpkin." Or maybe someone whose is hopelessly out of date (like me). The word was used on the Internet a lot about 2 years ago. Then it disappeared. Now it is cropping up again on many Punjabi and Sikh sites. Thanks.

As for the young man -- I need another explanation. The purpose of langar is to celebrate equality. Everyone is on the same level on the floor. With tables and chairs, everyone is still on the same level. Is the purpose of the hukamanama behind floor-sitting to celebrate equality or to sanctify a tradition? Should Sikhs be in the business of creating rituals for that is how it seems. I like sitting on the floor -- but that is just me -- there is no holiness in it because I am not there yet.

So that seemed to be the main theme of the election. And there had to be more to it than where and how we park ourselves for langar.
You know I had this table and chair debate years ago, and basically won the debate that even at a table people were sitting equally, and then some person stated that we should do things how the Guru's did them years ago. So I made a list of things we should ban, in order to incorporate the Guru's time:

  • Patiala style pugh
  • electricity
  • amps
  • gas
  • modern hygenine and cleaning
  • cookers
  • tv's
  • lights
etc etc

The chair issue, is like other issue, caste, meat, sexism etc etc all distractions from the truth. People who are concerned with these trivial issues are ideal candidates for being booted out of the Sikh community.
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Old 23-Nov-2009, 00:46 AM
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Re: Bikramjit Singh Sandhar, The Young Sikh Leader

I don't Know the situation Outside India .But for Indian Gurdwara's There should be no table chairs.Reason.
Reference:: Sikh Philosophy Network http://www.sikhphilosophy.net/showthread.php?t=27971
Reference:: Sikh Philosophy Network http://www.sikhphilosophy.net/showthread.php?t=27971

1)Unneccesary wastage of money in Purchasing table and Chairs

2) The Gurdwara's located in rich area's will use it as show off that they have chairs while the other colony Gurdwara's don't have

3)If it will be introduced in India then when one cannot be surprised that 2 langars would go side by side 1 for rich on table chairs and one for poor on floor

And there are many more reasons
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Old 23-Nov-2009, 02:40 AM
Narayanjot Kaur's Avatar Narayanjot Kaur Narayanjot Kaur is offline
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Re: Bikramjit Singh Sandhar, The Young Sikh Leader

Quote:
Originally Posted by Randip Singh View Post
You know I had this table and chair debate years ago, and basically won the debate that even at a table people were sitting equally, and then some person stated that we should do things how the Guru's did them years ago. So I made a list of things we should ban, in order to incorporate the Guru's time:

  • Patiala style pugh
  • electricity
  • amps
  • gas
  • modern hygenine and cleaning
  • cookers
  • tv's
  • lights
etc etc

The chair issue, is like other issue, caste, meat, sexism etc etc all distractions from the truth. People who are concerned with these trivial issues are ideal candidates for being booted out of the Sikh community.
Randip Singh ji

I can always count on you for a straight no-nonsense reply. May I add to the list? Just off the top (probably there are other items I will remember later)

  • spending endless time discussing whether to shower with your kechera tied to one leg
  • reciting Japjui Sahib when making any food item for dinner because it will taste beter
It is a cruel but true fact that those who do claim to be "panthic.xxx"
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Old 23-Nov-2009, 02:43 AM
Narayanjot Kaur's Avatar Narayanjot Kaur Narayanjot Kaur is offline
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Re: Bikramjit Singh Sandhar, The Young Sikh Leader

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Reference:: Sikh Philosophy Network http://www.sikhphilosophy.net/showthread.php?t=27971
Reference:: Sikh Philosophy Network http://www.sikhphilosophy.net/showthread.php?t=27971
I understand your explanation But was it necessary to have a hukamnama about it, as did happen. In fact someone was actually excommunicated over here for failing to throw out all the chairs and tables, continuing with them, instead of making everyone sit on the floor.

That is wasteful also. The sangat had to pay for the tables and chairs at some point.
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