Yoga’s question of boundaries, which is the constant discussion about the different yogas, is to a large extent artificial and mind-created. Commentators and translators have referred to Gheranda Samhita in a Hatha Yoga classic, often referring to it as such. It is often referred to as the most fundamental and basic of all yogas. All sorts of authorities understand it quite literally and grossly interpret it by both guru and disciple. These teachings are a poor representation of the Sacred Science, even if they are partially understood and taken apart from the whole. This is also true for many of the exciting or new meditation methods being promoted today. They are transcendent in their refined materialism and “What’s in it For Me” attitude. These reflections led the author to share, for the first-time, many of the inner and spiritual aspects of the Pure Yoga treatise. The present work is more than Hatha-Yoga teachings. It’s also much more than that, according to popular opinion. Yoga, though it is eternal and complete, is still being lost. However, it is also being discovered constantly. He who finds it is wise indeed.