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The Mahabharata is the longest epic poem in the world and it mostly deals with military tactics. The Bhagavad Geeta contains verses on the great conflict between the Pandava and Kaurava families. When Lord Shri Krishna exhorts us to "adore your work and imbibe always in work, even gods cannot survive without work," he is conveying the highest message of management found in the Bhagavad Gita. It's important to check multiple references to ensure that the work you're about to undertake is in line with your values and that it won't have any negative effects on your body, mind, or spirit.

Consider these five lessons in contemporary management that Lord Shri Krishna taught us on Janmashtami.

1. Fighting for others

Most Mathura Gopalas worshipped Lord Indra, according to mythology (the king of all Devatas). Young Krishna told the Gopalas to worship Govardhana. He informed them why and how to worship the hill. Feeding cows, etc.

Lord Indra was furious. He used Samvartaka clouds to generate heavy rain. This caused a week of rain and thunder in the village. Lord Krishna raised Govardhan hill to house mankind. This destroyed Indra's dignity. For the villagers, he had to summon back the clouds with Krishna's help.

Leaders should support their followers. A leader must guide others and be present for them.

2. Developing Core Values 

Core values are built on ethics, which govern how a person conducts. Krishna taught the Pandavas allies to have strong principles.

Lord Krishna taught the Pandavas "Dharma," or truth-based ideals. The Pandavas always prioritized truth. Based on truth and Dharma, everything is right. Krishna educates Arjuna about good and wrong in the Bhagavad Gita.

This kind of righteousness provides the troop's strength and motivation. This enables truth and Dharma. These qualities have helped people understand the Pandavas and their victory against the Kauravas.

Stick to your principles. Following Dharma and being honest in business will help you win mental and physical wars, according to the Mahabharata.

3. How accessible it is

The boss or leader should be accessible. Problem-solvers should find him easily. Lord Krishna could communicate with Arjuna and Duryodhana. Shri Krishna helped whoever requested.

Now decide if you should help and how. One must understand "Dharma" for this. Shri Krishna aided Pandavas and Kauravas. Duryodhana receives his entire army. He's Arjuna's charioteer.

He let the opposition talk. Sisupala might publicly criticize him. When he reached his limit, he was slain.

Lesson: The best leaders are always available, even to foes. A real leader knows his "Dharma" to make decisions. Anyone can get aid for any issue.

4. Plans

For success, you need a clear vision and mission. Vision and mission assistance offer what's needed. Win the fight without wanting power, resources, or the state. Mission: get even!

Krishna comes across as a skilled leader in the Mahabharata. He's the only one who can calm down Draupadi. He knew the Kauravas wouldn't let the Pandavas return peacefully. Krishna decided only war can decide life and death.

In the battle that follows, he helps the Pandavas' 7 divisions beat the Kauravas' 11 divisions.

Krishna united the Pandava army and the battle effort. Shri Krishna combined their pride with the pride of the people, therefore many people helped them. Perhaps that's why the Pandavas had well-trained, motivated troops. They all had their own wars, but the same purpose. The Kauravas went to battle because they had no plan. Their soldiers didn't understand these personal ambitions, thus they fought as individuals instead of as a team.

Lesson: Make sure your employees share your organization's mission and vision. This allows you all to work hard toward a common goal.

5. Stick to your Goals and Work Culture: 

Anyone familiar with the Bhagavad Gita knows Lord Krishna's three life goals. Every good manager has clear goals and appropriate work culture to achieve them. Shri Krishna's three goals are:

"Paritrayana Sadhunam" denotes good wellbeing; "Vinashaya Dushkritam" signifies bad destruction (thoughts and acts)

Dharma Sansthapana means strengthening good ideals.

Krishna showed us how clear goals can help a company stay focused. The work culture creates an environment where people can actively pursue tasks.

Shri Krishna offers two work cultures that might be applied to an enterprise.

  • Davi Sampat produces a holy work culture where Dharma is prioritized and activities are executed righteously. Create a holy work culture to attain the above goals. This work culture requires self-control, boldness, sacrifice, honesty, and transparency.

  • Asuri Sampat: Egoism, personal ambitions, and poor performance define this satanic work culture. Without Dharma, it's hard to achieve goals.

Big companies adopt the Daivi Sampat work culture to become world-class and harness potential markets.

This Janmashtami, instill ideals that assist you and your subordinates grow. Lord Krishna remarked that true devotion is not singing his name or worshipping before his idol, but adopting his 'gyaan'

20 Aug

Prem Singh

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