Timothy's Satsang Audios

Thanks to dear friend Thomas Razzeto (www.InfinitelyMystical.com), we now offer for FREE dozens of MP3 AUDIO FILES of Timothy's satsang talks on nondual spirituality, and also devotional songs led by Timothy and others that formed the last part of our Tuesday evening satsangs that were held in Santa Barbara for many years up until July 2016 (when Timothy & Laura moved to be near her family in Vistancia, Arizona).

Thomas has also kindly and creatively uploaded to his YouTube channel some excerpts of Timothy's talks accompanied by beautiful photographic slide shows (except for the one featuring great sage Ramana Maharshi, most of the images depict different nature sites in Santa Barbara). Click here to enjoy these little slide-show productions: 


As for the MP3 audio files: Thomas began in early 2014 to upload the ongoing recordings of our satsangs that he's generously made from Jan. 2013 onward. By June 2016, he has uploaded several dozen Tuesday night satsang talks (and dozens more songs), with many more to come. (Likely at some point in the future, MP3 digital files will also be made of some old cassette-tape recordings of Timothy's satsangs going back to the early 1990s....)

You can download these free MP3 files to an MP3 player, CD/DVD disc, flash drive, etc., or simply listen to them using your computer or smartphone.

For all modern browsers, simply click on the following link:

Google Drive:


NOTE: Computers with operating systems Windows XP or later and Mac OS X Lion (10.7) or later will likely have no trouble accessing these files; but for some older operating systems, an entirely blank page may result.

NOTE: the satsangs always open with a 30 minute quiet sitting time for "just Being." The actual audio files begin with the sound of the Japanese gong and Tibetan bell and Timothy's customary expression "Alright" to end the silent part of the satsang and begin the spontaneous presentation. However, there is usually another minute or more of silence while people gaze in appreciation for one another's presence. Then the speaking begins. (Sometimes the nearby frogs, crickets, and/or owls are already conversing.) Thomas has usually edited these silences down to a very short interval.

NOTE on the MUSIC FILES: At the end of our satsangs, we usually sing one, two or three devotional songs, usually of the East Indian "bhajan / kirtan" variety, sometimes in the Sufi "qawwal" style, or an English-language song. Thomas has archived these songs individually as single audio files.

We don't use a sophisticated recording set-up (e.g., amps, reverb, individual mics for different instruments, post-production mixing), and some of the folks are new to these songs or playing percussion, so don't expect a "professional" sound. Yet something of the soulful joy of Self singing to Self via these finite selves may be experienced here.