Le but de la vie est de retourner dans le monde spirituel à la fin de cette vie même. Pour celà il suffit simplement de penser à Dieu, Krishna au momnent de quitter votre corps.

Compassion dans les principes régulateurs du bhakti yoga.

Les Quatre principes régulateurs observés dans la Société Internationale pour la Conscience de Krishna (ISKCON).

ACBSP Les Quatre principes régulateurs du Bhakti-yoga sont les suivants:

Pas de jeux de hasard,
Pas de consommation d'intoxiquants, c'est à dire pas de café, thé, tabac, alcool, drogue etc...,
Relations sexuelles uniquement dans le cadre des liens du mariage pour procréer,
Regime alimentaire végétalien; pas de viande pas de piosson pas d'œufs.

     Ils sont suivi à la lettre par tous les dévots du mouvement ISKCON. De cette façon les dévots montrent la plus grande compasion envers toutes les entités vivantes.
     Seules les offrandes de fruits, légumes et produits laitiers peuvent être acceptées par le Seigneur.

      Dans le Srimad Bhagavatam il y a un commentaire très intéressant sur ce sujet. C'est en Anglais je n'ai pas eu le temps de faire la traduction car c'est très long. Veuillez m'en excuser.

Srimad Bhagavatam XI, 5, 11,

loke vyavàyàmisa-madya-sevà
nityà hi jantor na hi tatra codanà
vyavasthitis tesu vivàha-yajna
surà-grahair àsu nivrttir istà

      In this material world the conditioned soul is always inclined to sex, meat-eating and intoxication. Therefore religious scriptures never actually encourage such activities. Although the scriptural injunctions provide for sex through sacred marriage, for meat-eating through sacrificial offerings and for intoxication through the acceptance of ritual cups of wine, such ceremonies are meant for the ultimate purpose of renunciation.

      Those who are not situated in pure Krishna consciousness are always inclined toward material sense gratification in the form of illicit sex, meat-eating and intoxication. They simply desire a party life of eat, drink and be merry. Such materialistic persons are unwilling to give up such temporary gratification because they are firmly bound up in the bodily concept of life. For such persons there are numerous Vedic injunctions for rituals that bestow material sense pleasure in a regulated manner. The conditioned soul thereby becomes accustomed to indirectly worshiping the Supreme Lord by accepting the austerity of regulated sense gratification in obedience to the Vedic way of life. Through purification the living entity gradually develops a higher taste and becomes directly attracted to the spiritual nature of the Lord.
      Sometimes the fallen practitioners of the karma-kànda section of the Vedas assert that the material fruitive results of Vedic ceremonies should never be given up, because they are prescribed by religious scriptures. For example, there is a Vedic injunction that in the proper season a husband must approach his wife at night at least five days after her menstrual period, if the wife has properly bathed and cleansed herself. Thus, a responsible householder should engage in religious sex life.
      The injunction that one must approach his wife for sex life is explained by the Vaisnava àcàryas as follows. Within the material world almost every man is very lusty and desires passionate sex life with every attractive woman he meets, or with any woman at all. Actually, for an ordinary materialistic man it is an accomplishment if he can restrict himself to relationships with his lawfully wedded wife. But because familiarity breeds contempt, the natural tendency is for the husband to gradually become envious or resentful of the wife and desire illicit connections with other women. Such a mentality is most sinful and abominable, and the Vedic scripture therefore orders that one must approach his actual wife, with a desire to beget children, and thus curtail the tendency toward illicit sexual connection with other women. Were there no such Vedic injunction ordering one to approach his wife, many men would naturally be inclined to neglect their wives and pollute other women by illicit connection.
      However, such an injunction for conditioned souls does not apply to great souls who are fixed on the spiritual platform and are transcendental to material sex desire. As stated in this verse, nivrttir istà: the actual purpose of the Vedic scriptures is to bring one back home, back to Godhead, back to the spiritual world. It is clearly stated by Lord Krishna in Bhagavad-gita,(Bg. 8.6)
yam yam vàpi smaran bhàvam
tyajaty ante kalevaram
      Whatever we think of at the time of death will determine our next body.(Bg. 8.5)
anta-kale ca màm eva
smaran muktvà kalevaram
yah prayàti sa mad-bhàvam
yàti nàsty atra samsayah
      If one remembers Krishna, he is immediately transferred to the eternal planet of Krishna. Therefore, since all the Vedic scriptures are meant for knowing Krishna (vedaiç ca sarvair aham eva vedyaù [Bg. 15.15]), the ultimate goal of the Vedas cannot be any type of absorption in the material senses, either licit or illicit. The Vedic regulations governing married sex life are actually meant to prevent sinful illicit sex. However, one should not foolishly conclude that a lusty attraction to his wife's naked body is the perfection of self-realization and Vedic elevation. The actual perfection of spiritual life is to become free from all material desires, nivåtti, and to fix the mind on Krishna.
      Similarly there are other injunctions, governing the regulated consumption of liquor and meat. Those who are mad after meat-eating are instructed to perform Vedic ceremonies by which they are permitted to consume five types of five-clawed animals, namely the rhinoceros, turtle, rabbit, porcupine and lizard. Similarly, the consumption of specific liquors is allowed during highly restricted sacrifices performed on specific days of the year at great expense. In this way, other types of drunkenness and cruel animal slaughter are prohibited. One is gradually purified by performing such sacrifices, and he develops a distaste for such foolish activities as meat-eating and the drinking of liquor. The Vedic rules and regulations that gradually restrict sense gratification are called vidhi. The word niyama refers to injunctions governing activities that human beings ordinarily would not be inclined to perform. For example, it is said, ahar ahah sandhyàm upàsita: "One should chant Gàyatri mantra at the three junctions of the day, every day." It is also stated, mègha-snànam prakurvita: "One must take bath daily, even during the coldest months of winter." Such injunctions prescribe activities that ordinarily would be neglected.
      Although it has been mentioned above that there are injunctions against neglecting one's lawful wife, there is no injunction against totally neglecting meat-eating. In other words, killing of animals is considered most abominable, and although some concession is made for the more violent class of men, one should actually completely give up this cruel activity because even a slight discrepancy in animal sacrifices will cause havoc in one s life.
      It should be understood that those who have become spiritually advanced by chanting the Hare Krishna mantra under the guidelines of Sri Caitanya Mahàprabhu are expected to completely give up material sense gratification. If a devotee of Krishna duplicitously tries to take advantage of the scriptural allowances for meat-eating, intoxication or sex enjoyment, then he commits the tenth offense against chanting. Especially if one has accepted the renounced order of life called tridandi-sannyàsa, it is most abominable and reprehensible to become attracted to the Vedic injunctions prescribing regulated sex life for householders. According to Srila Jiva Gosvàmi there is no such allowance for one in the renounced order of life. The Vaisnava sannyàsis should not foolishly become bewildered by statements in the Vedic literature such as the following verse from Manu-samhità:
na màmsa-bhakñane doso
na madye na ca maithune
pravåttir esà bhùtànam
nivrttis tu mahà-phalà

      "It may be considered that meat-eating, intoxication and sex indulgence are natural propensities of the conditioned souls, and therefore such persons should not be condemned for these activities. But unless one gives up such sinful activities, there is no possibility of achieving the actual perfection of life."
      In the Kriyà-vidhàna it is explained that sex is permitted only during the vàmadeva sacrifice, or the garbhàdhàna-samskàra for begetting of religious children. It is also stated that sometimes certain types of meat are used in worshiping Lord Hari through sacrifices to the forefathers and demigods. Similarly, there is a form of intoxication available through drinking the soma beverage. But if a so-called bràhmaënà becomes attracted to such offerings, he immediately becomes polluted. Actually, the brähmaëas who performed such offerings would not personally accept any type of liquor or meat. These things would be consumed by the kñatriyas, who were not considered at fault in accepting such remnants of sacrifice.
      However, in the movement of Caitanya Mahàprabhu it can be observed that those who desire to become advanced devotees of Krishna immediately give up all such fruitive sacrifices. There is no scope in pure devotional service for any type of fruitive sacrifices. Caitanya Mahàprabhu demanded that all of His sincere followers engage twenty-four hours a day in sravanam kirtana visnoh [SB 7.5.23], hearing and chanting the glories of the Personality of Godhead. Those who claim to be followers of Caitanya Mahäprabhu and who are seriously planning on going back home, back to Godhead, in the near future should not become mindlessly attracted by Vedic fruitive rituals that are meant to attract those who are hopelessly bound up in the material, bodily concept of life. The followers of Caitanya Mahàprabhu always remain aloof from such tainted rituals.