4 Correction of title, deleted unwanted notes, retagged
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If What should I decide[strictly] do to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do, strictly according to the Vedanta philosophy?

If I decide to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do, strictly according to the Vedanta philosophy?

I want to know what ancient Hindu scriptures say regarding this, not the personal preference/opinion of anyone who answers this question.

What I mean is, is there a certain set of rules I should follow (e.g., abstaining from meat, practising Yoga, meditation, etc.)? Also, could someone suggest some books/scriptures I can read to get a better idea about what the "Vedic way of life" actually is? Let me make it clear that I am NOT referring to Hinduism as a religion, but as a way of life, so I don't expect answers like worship a particular deity (e.g., Shiva), or perform a particular ritual (e.g., some xyz Puja).

PS: I have already started reading a reputed translation of the Bhagavad Gita.

PPS: I do not intend to offend anyone or anyone's beliefs by saying that I don't want to know anything about worshiping a particular deity or performing a particular ritual; it's just that these things come under the Hindu religion [as we know it today], and so I know them already. I want to know specifically about the Hindu way of life.

If I decide to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do, strictly according to the Vedanta philosophy?

If I decide to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do, strictly according to the Vedanta philosophy?

I want to know what ancient Hindu scriptures say regarding this, not the personal preference/opinion of anyone who answers this question.

What I mean is, is there a certain set of rules I should follow (e.g., abstaining from meat, practising Yoga, meditation, etc.)? Also, could someone suggest some books/scriptures I can read to get a better idea about what the "Vedic way of life" actually is? Let me make it clear that I am NOT referring to Hinduism as a religion, but as a way of life, so I don't expect answers like worship a particular deity (e.g., Shiva), or perform a particular ritual (e.g., some xyz Puja).

PS: I have already started reading a reputed translation of the Bhagavad Gita.

PPS: I do not intend to offend anyone or anyone's beliefs by saying that I don't want to know anything about worshiping a particular deity or performing a particular ritual; it's just that these things come under the Hindu religion [as we know it today], and so I know them already. I want to know specifically about the Hindu way of life.

What should I [strictly] do to follow Hinduism as a way of life?

If I decide to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do, strictly according to the Vedanta philosophy?

I want to know what ancient Hindu scriptures say regarding this, not the personal preference/opinion of anyone who answers this question.

What I mean is, is there a certain set of rules I should follow (e.g., abstaining from meat, practising Yoga, meditation, etc.)? Also, could someone suggest some books/scriptures I can read to get a better idea about what the "Vedic way of life" actually is? Let me make it clear that I am NOT referring to Hinduism as a religion, but as a way of life, so I don't expect answers like worship a particular deity (e.g., Shiva), or perform a particular ritual (e.g., some xyz Puja).

PS: I have already started reading a reputed translation of the Bhagavad Gita.

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3 minor corrections
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If I decide to to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do, strictly according to the Vedanta philosophy?

If I decide to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do, strictly according to the Vedanta philosophy?

I want to know what ancient Hindu scriptures say regarding this, not the personal preference/opinion of anyone who answers this question.

What I mean is, is there a certain set of rules I should follow (ege.g., abstaining from meat, practising Yoga, meditation, etc.)? Also, could someone suggest some books/scriptures I can read to get a better idea about what the "Vedic way of life" actually is? Let me make it clear that I am NOT referring to Hinduism as a religion, but as a way of life, so I don't expect answers like worship a particular deity (ege.Shivag., Shiva), or perform a particular ritual (ege.g., some xyz Puja).

PS: I have already started reading a reputed translation of the Bhagavad Gita.

PPS: I do not intend to offend anyone or anyone's beliefs by saying that I don't want to know anything about worshiping a particular deity or performing a particular ritual; it's just that these things come under the Hindu religion [as we know it today], and so I know them already. I want to know specifically about the Hindu way of life.

If I decide to to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do, strictly according to the Vedanta philosophy?

I want to know what ancient Hindu scriptures say regarding this, not the personal preference/opinion of anyone who answers this question.

What I mean is, is there a certain set of rules I should follow (eg. abstaining from meat, practising Yoga, meditation, etc.)? Also, could someone suggest books/scriptures I can read to get a better idea about what the "Vedic way of life" actually is? Let me make it clear that I am NOT referring to Hinduism as a religion, but as a way of life, so I don't expect answers like worship a particular deity (eg.Shiva), or perform a particular ritual (eg. some xyz Puja).

PS: I have already started reading a reputed translation of the Bhagavad Gita.

PPS: I do not intend to offend anyone or anyone's beliefs by saying that I don't want to know anything about worshiping a particular deity or performing a particular ritual; it's just that these things come under the Hindu religion [as we know it today], and so I know them already. I want to know specifically about the Hindu way of life.

If I decide to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do, strictly according to the Vedanta philosophy?

If I decide to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do, strictly according to the Vedanta philosophy?

I want to know what ancient Hindu scriptures say regarding this, not the personal preference/opinion of anyone who answers this question.

What I mean is, is there a certain set of rules I should follow (e.g., abstaining from meat, practising Yoga, meditation, etc.)? Also, could someone suggest some books/scriptures I can read to get a better idea about what the "Vedic way of life" actually is? Let me make it clear that I am NOT referring to Hinduism as a religion, but as a way of life, so I don't expect answers like worship a particular deity (e.g., Shiva), or perform a particular ritual (e.g., some xyz Puja).

PS: I have already started reading a reputed translation of the Bhagavad Gita.

PPS: I do not intend to offend anyone or anyone's beliefs by saying that I don't want to know anything about worshiping a particular deity or performing a particular ritual; it's just that these things come under the Hindu religion [as we know it today], and so I know them already. I want to know specifically about the Hindu way of life.

2 made the question more specific
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If I decide to to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do, strictly according to the Vedanta philosophy?

I want to know what ancient Hindu scriptures say regarding this, not the personal preference/opinion of anyone who answers this question.

What I mean is, is there a certain set of rules I should follow (eg. abstaining from meat, practising Yoga, meditation, etc.)? Also, could someone suggest books/scriptures I can read to get a better idea about what the "Vedic way of life" actually is? Let me make it clear that I am NOT referring to Hinduism as a religion, but as a way of life, so I don't expect answers like worship a particular deity (eg.Shiva), or perform a particular ritual (eg. some xyz Puja).

PS: I have already started reading a reputed translation of the Bhagavad Gita.

PPS: I do not intend to offend anyone or anyone's beliefs by saying that I don't want to know anything about worshiping a particular deity or performing a particular ritual; it's just that these things come under the Hindu religion [as we know it today], and so I know them already. I want to know specifically about the Hindu way of life.

If I decide to to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do?

What I mean is, is there a certain set of rules I should follow (eg. abstaining from meat, practising Yoga, meditation, etc.)? Also, could someone suggest books/scriptures I can read to get a better idea about what the "Vedic way of life" actually is? Let me make it clear that I am NOT referring to Hinduism as a religion, but as a way of life, so I don't expect answers like worship a particular deity (eg.Shiva), or perform a particular ritual (eg. some xyz Puja).

PS: I have already started reading a reputed translation of the Bhagavad Gita.

PPS: I do not intend to offend anyone or anyone's beliefs by saying that I don't want to know anything about worshiping a particular deity or performing a particular ritual; it's just that these things come under the Hindu religion [as we know it today], and so I know them already. I want to know specifically about the Hindu way of life.

If I decide to to follow Hinduism as a way of life, what exactly would I have to do, strictly according to the Vedanta philosophy?

I want to know what ancient Hindu scriptures say regarding this, not the personal preference/opinion of anyone who answers this question.

What I mean is, is there a certain set of rules I should follow (eg. abstaining from meat, practising Yoga, meditation, etc.)? Also, could someone suggest books/scriptures I can read to get a better idea about what the "Vedic way of life" actually is? Let me make it clear that I am NOT referring to Hinduism as a religion, but as a way of life, so I don't expect answers like worship a particular deity (eg.Shiva), or perform a particular ritual (eg. some xyz Puja).

PS: I have already started reading a reputed translation of the Bhagavad Gita.

PPS: I do not intend to offend anyone or anyone's beliefs by saying that I don't want to know anything about worshiping a particular deity or performing a particular ritual; it's just that these things come under the Hindu religion [as we know it today], and so I know them already. I want to know specifically about the Hindu way of life.

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