Who is God Vaishnavism?

Hugo Romeu MD

September 26, 2022

God Vaishnavism

When you are looking for a new religion to practice, you may be wondering, “Who is God Vaishnavism?” The Vaishnavas are monotheistic and consistent in their conception of God. However, the Vaishnava concept of God does pose some philosophical issues. For example, their view of God may be based on the idea of a perfect being, which may be hard to square with the devotion to the idea of God in Vaishnavism.  


Vishnu, or the blue-skinned Savior of Hinduism, is one of the most prominent deities in the religion. As the supreme being, Vishnu takes finite incarnations to serve the world. His avatars are temporary and go away when his purpose is fulfilled. However, this does not mean that Vishnu is not permanent. The Vedas and other texts refer to him as “Yajnapati”, which means “obligatory sacrifice”. The texts also say that Brahma is the creator and Shiva is the destroyer.

Lord Siva

Shiva is one of the most important deities in Hinduism. Many of Shiva’s images are also accompanied by the yoni, his female counterpart, who represents the reproductive part of the male. Shiva is both revered and feared, and is considered both the creator and destroyer.

Shiva’s dual nature makes him a complex figure, combining elements of asceticism and eroticity. He also takes on the role of a lover when he is in an erotic mood. According to Hindu mythology, the marriage of Shiva and Parvati represents the end of all suffering and the beginning of moksha, or rebirth.


There are many ways to worship Shiva. Shiva is one of the most important Hindu gods. He is one of the Trimurti, a triad of the three most powerful gods in Hinduism. The other two are Vishnu and Brahma. Together, these three form the cycle of the universe.

A genuine guru in God Vaishnavism is a fully realized soul who is free of illusion and knows himself as an eternal spiritual being. He knows that he is the source of all creation and experiences the truth directly. A real guru isn’t a philosopher or a mystic. Instead, he has lived what he teaches and knows what it’s like.

A spiritually developed person gives up temporal body pleasures and objects to serve Krishna and renounces the desire to possess temporal objects. He realizes that these things are only temporary and have no ultimate value. Thus, he prefers the sublime service of the Supreme Lord. His advanced spirituality allows him to tolerate the urges of the mind and body.


Videhamukti is a concept of liberation that occurs when a person attains knowledge of the absolute. The Vedas describe many different paths to liberation; some are agnostic, and some involve various monistic and theistic perspectives. The Vedas describe the first perfection of God as creation and the second perfection as pure consciousness. The Shvetashvatara Upanishad describes God as one absolute being, but he appears as a divine Lord.

The term jivanmukti in God Vaishnavism refers to liberation from this world while living. This state is the result of attaining enlightenment. It is the ultimate state of bliss. It is also known as the ‘Self’ or ‘Atman’.

Vaishnavism is an important branch of Hinduism, with followers devoted to the God Vishnu. This tradition emphasizes loving devotion to the incarnation of Vishnu, and it has been a major force in the Bhakti movement throughout South Asia. Its scriptures include the Vedas, Upanishads, and Bhagavad Gita. Vaishnavism evolved in the late BCE and early CE and includes both Vedic and non-Vedic traditions.