Start Sikh youth and dating

Sikh youth and dating

For Learner Kaur, this shabad reminds her to embrace her mental health issues, rather than fighting them.

There aren’t many Sikh kids (literally only 2 including me) who are interested, but they can’t commit fully and also it’s hard to create that during high school. Dear Kaur Eyez, You are an incredibly strong young woman. Thank you for sharing a little bit of your journey with us. We are not sure what made you lose your faith in Waheguru and regain it, but we hope you are able to find more peace in whatever part of your journey you are in.

One of the Kaurs on our team, we will call her Learner Kaur, remembers going through a couple years in her life when she didn’t believe in any Divine.

Instead of focusing on believing (‘I believe in Waheguru’ or ‘I don’t believe in Waheguru’), I now try to live life and see how Gurbani/the Guru/Waheguru can help me make sense of some of what I’m struggling through.” Now, you mentioned your struggles with mental health.

We wonder if you could channel that energy into coming up with a service project that benefits the community at large, rather than just focusing on the Sikh or Indian community (especially since the other Sikhs in your school may not have the time to commit). You can use the space to ask for support or have discussions around Sikh topics.

“When I was in high school, I was the only Sikh and one of three Indians in a school of 2,000.

Most kids were in a Christian youth group and would pray by the flag before school, have bible study after school, and do fun projects or go on trips on the weekends.

Though we all worshiped the same Divine, our world views were different.