Bizarre Indian Monks That Practice Cannibalism for Spiritual Enlightenment

The Aghori monks of Varanasi are dreaded all through India for their extraordinary practices. The feared priests are said to have the capacity to foresee the future and make malicious predictions. The banished clan takes part in forbidden practices looking for spiritual enlightenment.

The Aghori priests of Varanasi devour human flesh, fecal matter, urine and dwell close to cemeteries looking for profound illumination of sorts. The Aghori is believed to have a profound connection with the dead. Death is not a fearsome concept for the uncanny tribe.
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 An Italian photographer named Cristiano Ostinelli is known to have invested a lot of his time and energy in studying the tribe and bringing to the world their way of life.

The mysterious clan lives in burial grounds and devours human substance, drink from human skulls and are even said to chomp the heads off living creatures for their customs

There is an inconceivable treachery around them and the Indians fear them because they claim to be able to see the future, walk on water and do insidious predictions.
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The priests utilize a blend of pot (Marijuana), liquor to enable them to achieve a disengaged condition of increased mindfulness and bring themselves nearer to worshipped Hindu god Lord Shiva.

The Aghori likewise trust that by inundating themselves without preference in what others regard unthinkable or exasperating, they're on course to accomplishing elevation and enlightenment.

With painted visages and frequently observed wearing nothing, their lifestyle is said to debilitate a connection to the materialistic worldly life.

The tribe trusts that the body, a fragile living creature is unimportant, and is essentially temporary, the reason why they encircle themselves with death and rot.
Photo Credits- Cristiano Ostinelli

They live among India's burial places and feast upon what others discard.  The Aghori are said to gather these remaining human parts and utilize them for their ethereal enlightenment, wearing the cadavers or consuming them

There are only 20 of them said to live in Varanasi today, however, in the nineteenth century, they were in hundreds. The present Aghori follow their underlying foundations to seventeenth-century puritan Baba Kinaram, who is said to have lived to the age of 170.

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