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Brahmaloka (Sanskrit: ब्रह्मालोक, IAST: Brahmāloka) is the abode of Brahma, the creator god, a member of the Trimurti along with Vishnu and Shiva, along with his consort Saraswati. It is also referred to as Brahmapura, and more commonly as Satyaloka (satya meaning truth, loka meaning world, hence meaning the world of truth  in the Puranas. Satyaloka, described to be 60,000,000 miles above the Prajapati loka, is considered to be of great soteriological significance, the sphere where its inhabitants never again know death, dwelling perpetually in the company of yogins, and drinking the excellent nectar of yoga.
Satyaloka is the supreme loka within the material universe. Satyaloka has lotuses scattered throughout and are enormous with excessive divine energy leaking out. Moreover, in the center of Brahmaloka is Brahmapura, a huge palace where Brahma resides. Above Satyaloka is considered the end of the material universe and the start of the Vaikuntha planets.
The Second Canto (Bhagavatam 2.5.39) also equates Brahmaloka with the spiritual world,
mūrdhabhiḥ satya-lokas tu brahma-lokaḥ sanātanaḥ - "Satyaloka, the topmost planetary system, is situated on the head of the form. The spiritual planet Brahmaloka, however, is eternal."
The above statement shows that Brahmaloka is an eternal Vaikuntha that is neither created nor located within the material realm, and is a home for the Supreme Soul.
Brahman-lokah esa atma-lokah "Brahmaloka is the planet of the Supreme Soul."
"Within the Brahmapura is an abode, a small lotus-flower within which is a small space (antarakasa). What is within that, should be searched out. That, assuredly, is what one should desire to understand."
In Buddhism, Brahmaloka refers to the highest celestial worlds, the abode of the Brahmas. It consists of twenty heavens, namely:
- the nine ordinary Brahma-worlds,
- the Vehapphala
- the Asaññasatta
- the five Suddhāvāsā,
- the four Arūpa worlds,
All except the four Arūpa worlds are classed among the Rūpa worlds (the inhabitants of which are corporeal). The inhabitants of the Brahmaloka are free from sensual desires. Brahmaloka consists only of higher devas or higher celestial beings called Brahmas and rebirth in the Brahma world is the result of great virtue due to meditation. The Jataka tales also contain various instances of ascetics who practiced meditation, being rborn after death in Brahmaloka. Furthermore, it is believed that while the rest of the world will be destroyed at the end of a kappa, the Brahmaloka will survive and that the first beings to be born on Earth come from the ābhassara Brahma world. The Brahmās here are represented as visiting earth and taking an interest in the affairs of men. This is why Nārada descends from the Brahmaloka to dispel the heresies of King Angati in the Lord Brahma-Nārada tale in the Mahanipata Jataka.
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