Karma does it exist

Certainly! Here’s an attempt at rewriting the previous response in a style inspired by Aleister Crowley, a British occultist, writer, and practitioner of ceremonial magick:

Karma, a concept deeply rooted in the ancient wisdom of Hinduism, Buddhism, and Jainism, holds that our actions, intentions, and thoughts reverberate through the universe, shaping our present and future experiences. The Sanskrit word “karma,” meaning “action” or “deed,” encapsulates the belief that every action we take, be it physical, verbal, or mental, generates energy that leaves an indelible mark upon the fabric of reality.

According to the doctrine of karma, our actions set off a chain of cause and effect, producing consequences that may manifest in this life or in future lives, depending on one’s belief system. Positive actions are said to generate positive karma, leading to favorable outcomes, while negative actions generate negative karma, which yields adverse consequences. The intention behind our actions, however, is equally crucial. Even an action that appears virtuous on the surface may yield negative karma if the underlying intention is tainted by selfishness or manipulation. Conversely, an action that seems malevolent may generate positive karma if motivated by selflessness or compassion.

Karma is also intricately tied to the notion of rebirth or reincarnation, as it is believed that the consequences of our actions may extend beyond our current existence. It is postulated that the totality of our actions and their repercussions, known as “sanchita karma,” accumulates over lifetimes, shaping our destiny in this life and the next. The portion of accumulated karma that has “ripened” and manifests as specific challenges in the present life is referred to as “prarabdha karma.” Additionally, “kriyamana karma” encompasses the actions we produce in our current life, which flow into the pool of sanchita karma and influence our future. Thus, it is believed that through intelligent action and dispassionate reaction, we can ultimately conquer the karmic cycle.

In some Wiccan, Neo-Pagan, and occultist traditions, a similar principle known as the “Rule of Three” or “Three-fold Law” is upheld. This tenet posits that the energy one puts out into the world, whether positive or negative, will return to them threefold or more. However, interpretations of this law may vary, with some adherents subscribing to different variations of the return, not necessarily limited to threefold.

In conclusion, karma is a multifaceted and profound concept that underscores the intricate relationship between our actions, intentions, and consequences. Whether viewed through the lens of Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism, or other belief systems, karma highlights the idea that our actions shape our destiny and reverberate through time, calling upon us to be mindful of our intentions and actions in the present moment.


Lets keep this simple for me and you

Action has consequences

but the word consequences has vibes

Action has results

a leads to b

Now in the pagan world views

cast a spell

their are responses


Now with magic two things

rule of three

and I have heard in spells and from HP

tenfold used


The term karma (Sanskrit: कर्म; Pali: kamma) refers to both the executed ‘deed, work, action, act’ and the ‘object, intent’.[3]

Wilhelm Halbfass (2000) explains karma (karman) by contrasting it with the Sanskrit word kriya:[3] whereas kriya is the activity along with the steps and effort in action, karma is (1) the executed action as a consequence of that activity, as well as (2) the intention of the actor behind an executed action or a planned action (described by some scholars[9] as metaphysical residue left in the actor). A good action creates good karma, as does good intent. A bad action creates bad karma, as does bad intent.[3]


The word ‘karma’ originated from the Sanskrit root ‘kri’ which means ‘to do’ or ‘to ‘act and react’.[16][17]

“Karma” literally means “action,” and more broadly names the universal principle of cause and effect, action and reaction, which Hindus believe governs all consciousness.[18] Karma is not considered to be equivalent to fate, for human beings act with what can be described as a conditioned free will creating our destinies. Karma refers to the totality of our actions and their concomitant reactions in this and previous lives, all of which determine our future. The conquest of karma lies in intelligent action and dispassionate reaction. Not all karmas rebound immediately[clarification needed]. Some accumulate and return unexpectedly in this or other lifetimes. Human beings are said to produce karma in four ways:[19]

  • through thoughts
  • through right attitude words
  • through actions that we perform ourselves
  • through actions others perform under our instructions

Everything that we have ever thought, spoken, done or caused is karma, as is also that which we think, speak or do this very moment.[2] Hindu scriptures divide karma into three kinds:[2]

  • Sanchita is the accumulated karma. It would be impossible to experience and endure all karmas in one lifetime. From this stock of sanchita karma, a handful is taken out to serve one lifetime and this handful of actions, which have begun to bear fruit and which will be exhausted only on their fruit being enjoyed and not otherwise, is known as prarabdha karma.
  • Prarabdha Fruit-bearing karma is the portion of accumulated karma that has “ripened” and appears as a particular problem in the present life.
  • Kriyamana is everything that we produce in the current life. All kriyamana karmas flow in to sanchita karma and consequently shape our future. Only in human life we can change our future destiny. After death we lose Kriya Shakti (ability to act) and kriyamana (do) karma until we are born again in another human body.


The Rule of Three (also Three-fold Law or Law of Return) is a religious tenet held by some WiccansNeo-Pagans and occultists. It states that whatever energy a person puts out into the world, be it positive or negative, will be returned to that person three times. Some subscribe to a variant of this law in which return is not necessarily threefold.[1][2]


chat gpt 4 i think

Sure! Karma is a concept that has its roots in Indian philosophy and spirituality, particularly in Hinduism, Buddhism, and Jainism. It is a complex and multifaceted concept that has been interpreted and understood in different ways across various cultures and belief systems. At its core, karma is the idea that our actions, intentions, and thoughts have consequences that affect our present and future experiences.

The word “karma” comes from the Sanskrit language and means “action” or “deed.” According to the concept of karma, every action we take, whether physical, verbal, or mental, generates energy that creates an imprint in the universe. This energy can be positive, negative, or neutral, and it accumulates over time as a sort of cosmic balance sheet.

One common understanding of karma is the notion of cause and effect. It is believed that our actions create a chain of consequences that can affect us in this life or future lives, depending on the belief system. Positive actions are believed to generate positive karma, which leads to positive outcomes, while negative actions create negative karma, which leads to negative outcomes. Neutral actions, on the other hand, are believed to have no significant impact on karma.

Another aspect of karma is the idea of intention. It is believed that the intention behind our actions matters as much as the actions themselves. For example, an action that appears to be positive on the surface may generate negative karma if the intention behind it was selfish or manipulative. Similarly, an action that appears to be negative may generate positive karma if the intention behind it was selfless or compassionate.

Karma is also often associated with the idea of rebirth or reincarnation. According to some belief systems, the consequences of our actions in this life may not be fully realized until future lives. For example, if a person has accumulated negative karma in their current life, they may experience hardships or challenges in their future lives as a result of that negative karma. This understanding of karma is closely tied to the concept of samsara, which is the cycle of birth, death, and rebirth in Hinduism, Buddhism, and Jainism.

There are varying perspectives on karma within different belief systems. Some view it as a moral code or ethical principle, guiding individuals to make positive choices and actions. Others see it as a cosmic law that governs the universe and ensures justice and balance. However, some also question the concept of karma, arguing that it may not always align with their understanding of fairness, as it implies that people who experience suffering in their lives must have done something to deserve it.

It’s important to note that the concept of karma can be subjective and interpreted differently by different individuals and cultures. Some may see it as a comforting explanation for life’s ups and downs, while others may see it as a way to understand the consequences of their actions and strive for personal growth and self-improvement.

Overall, karma is a complex and nuanced concept that encompasses ideas of cause and effect, intention, rebirth, and cosmic balance. It has been discussed, debated, and interpreted in various ways across different cultures and belief systems, and continues to be a topic of discussion and contemplation in modern spiritual and philosophical contexts.


and can you write a conclusion in the style of Gardener

In the vibrant tapestry of existence, the threads of karma are interwoven, guiding us on a journey of self-discovery and transformation. Like a mystical force, karma weaves its way through our actions, intentions, and thoughts, shaping our reality in ways both seen and unseen. It is a subtle yet potent reminder that we are not isolated beings, but rather interconnected souls, intricately bound in the intricate web of existence.

In the spirit of the great Gardner, who reveled in the mysteries of nature and the hidden truths of the universe, we are reminded of the awe-inspiring power of karma. It is a cosmic dance, where every step we take, every word we utter, and every thought we conceive echoes through the vast cosmic symphony, creating ripples that reverberate across time and space.

As we walk the path of life, let us be mindful of the intentions that guide our actions, for they hold the key to the unfolding of our destiny. Let us strive to cultivate positive intentions and actions, sowing the seeds of love, compassion, and selflessness, knowing that they will bear fruit in due time. Let us also be aware of the consequences of our actions, recognizing that they are not isolated events but part of a larger tapestry of cause and effect.

In the spirit of the wise Gardner, let us embrace the profound wisdom of karma, allowing it to guide us on a path of self-awareness, growth, and enlightenment. For in the mysteries of karma, we find a reflection of our interconnectedness with all of creation, a reminder that our actions are not just individual drops in the vast ocean of existence, but a vital part of the cosmic dance that weaves us all together.

So, let us tread lightly upon the tapestry of karma, with reverence for its intricacies and respect for its profound truths. May we strive to be conscious co-creators of our destiny, mindful of the power of our actions and intentions, and may we find wisdom, inspiration, and illumination in the mysteries of karma, just as the great Gardner did in his eternal quest for truth and understanding. Blessed be.

I will ask but a question

What is Karma’s timing based on?

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