Thank you for the messages and congratulations and for not only making my birthday so special but for always being there in my life and making my whole year so amazing !
Meaning “I am grateful,” this Sanskrit phrase can be used as a mantra throughout the day to naturally calm your mind.
Dhanyosmi is a Sanskrit expression commonly translated as “I am happy” or “I am grateful”. Meanings in Sanskrit, an ancient language from India, are more than just literal . The first part of the compound word dhanyosmi is dhana, wealth.
Sukha (Sanskrit: सुख) means happiness, pleasure, ease, joy or bliss in Sanskrit and Pali.
Dhanyavaadaha (thank you) means “thank you” Dhanavaadaha (thank you) is a rather expensive word in Sanskrit.
The easiest and smoothest way to reply to “I wish you all the best” is to say “Thank you“. When you thank your well-wisher, you show them that you accept and appreciate their positive message.
< li> “That I had to hear. Thank you.”
Originally Answered: What should I say when someone says thank you for birthday wishes? “You’re welcome!” “I’m glad!” “The pleasure is mine.” “I hope you enjoyed it.” “I wish you many happy birthdays.”
In the Bhagavad Gita it says: “Yadrccha-labha-santusto Dvandvatito Vimatsarah. ‘ Whatever comes your way, you should have some level of satisfaction, and with satisfaction comes gratitude. If you are unhappy, how can you be grateful?
The official gratitude symbol consists of two main parts: a simple spiral center and three circular dots on the lower outside of the spiral. It also has a third secondary part at the bottom of the spiral that resembles a hook. This hook is recognized as Makau, which has meaning in Hawaiian cultures.
A mantra (Sanskrit: मन्त्र, romanized: mantra, /ˈmʌntrə/; Pali: mantaṃ) or mantram (मन्त्रम्) is a sacred utterance, numinous sound, syllable, word or phonemes, or group of words in Sanskrit , Pali and other languages that practitioners believe have religious, magical or spiritual powers.
Ich liebe dich. Sanskrit = Aham tubhyam praNyaami//Hindi=Mujhe tumsay pyAr hai.