New Daily Emergency Meditation Focus: Monsoon flooding across South Asia

Over the past week, torrential monsoon rains swept away homes and triggered landslides across South Asia, affecting millions of people and claiming at least 180 lives, officials said Tuesday. 

The monsoons are crucial for irrigation and replenishing the groundwater supplies and also for bringing relief after the unforgiving summers. But the downpours from June to September can turn deadly and have wreaked havoc again this year.

Nepali residents look at floodwaters after the Balkhu River overflowed following monsoon rains at the Kalanki area of Kathmandu on July 12. PRAKASH MATHEMA / AFP / Getty Images Source 

Nepal appears the worst hit so far, with at least 83 people dead, officials said on Tuesday. A further 29 have died in the northeastern Indian states of Bihar and Assam.

Flash floods have also ripped through Pakistan and Bangladesh, which border India on the west and east, respectively. 28 have died in Pakistan, and 16 in Bangladesh have died from lightning strikes, according to authorities from each country.

An aerial view of flooded Majuli, an island in River Brahmaputra, Assam, India, Tuesday, July 16, 2019. (AP Photo) Source

More than 6.7 million people in India have been directly affected by the floods, according to official statements -- about 2.5 million in Bihar and 4.2 million in Assam.

The flooding has especially threatened the 900,000 Rohingya refugees living in camps in south of Bangladesh. Heavy rains have killed at least 10 people living in the camps and destroyed thousands of makeshift homes since April.

Federal and state agencies are working around the clock across all four affected countries to evacuate those in high-risk areas. More than 42,000 security personnel in Nepal have been mobilized for rescue and relief efforts -- including the police, army, and paramilitary forces.

Aid organizations and health workers have other concerns as well -- waterborne diseases like diarrhea are known to spread in the aftermath of floods, and destroyed sewage systems could exacerbate those sanitation issues.

The loss of crops and livestock is another potentially devastating long-term effect.

Indian one-horn rhinoceros swim through monsoon flood waters at Kaziranga National Park in India, in a July 10, 2017 file photo. Source

Indian authorities also scrambled to reach animals marooned by the deluge at the state's World-Heritage listed Kaziranga National Park, which is home to two-thirds of the world's one-horned rhinos.

Therefore, we suggest including these recent Soutch Asia floods in the daily Emergency Meditation at 2 PM UTC until the flooding subsides. Visualize this flooding receding as quickly as possible and causing as little harm as possible and also visualize people of affected areas being provided with all necessities and medical care. Visualize communities returning to their normal lives as quickly as possible.

Here is the link to the Facebook event for this meditation:

And the link to the guided audio:

Victory of the Light!


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We Love Mass Meditation organizes Mass Meditations aiming to help achieve planetary liberation as soon as possible and as smoothly as possible.

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