Purusha is a complex concept, whose meaning has been defined and diversified through time in the philosophical tradition of Hinduism by way of a dozen theories offered for the creation of the universe. Purush, or spirit/soul, is described in the Rigveda as a being which takes shape through the sacrifice made to the Gods. This sacrifice creates all forms of life, including human beings. Both the Sāmkhya and Yoga schools define „learning through the soul“ as a path to Moksha (deliverance, self-realization) reached through the realization of Purusha, the soul. In other words, the universe is formed through the combination of perceivable, material realities and non-exhaustive, immaterial laws in these realities, whose interaction forms all experiences of the universe – Prakrti (matter) and Purusha (soul). Purusha, as the universal soul, is omnipresent in everything and everyone, eternal and indestructible, in existence as a universal principle. It evolves dynamically and is not static. The soul is the awareness and creator of the mental laws, which have been in existence far longer than any religion or philosophy. In the Indian tradition a great and important role is held by the four Purusharthe life objectives: Dharma (obligation), Artha (prosperity), Karma (satisfaction) and Moksha (the quest for deliverance). This is in essence what defines the right or wrong path of life as well as the realizations of the personal development and purpose. In order for us to have a creative and positive longing, we are in need of a healthy mind and consciousness, as well as a healthy perception of the Artha energy, which defines and exerts the purpose of the soul. Karma is always linked to offspring and family life in general and creates positive energy for everyday creativity. Even Moksha or the spiritual liberation is nothing else than the perfect harmony between the body, mind and soul. Purushartha takes shape in the realizations of the purpose of human life, which are signposts towards a successful and harmonious way of life.