We're for all- ALL are for us for the greater interest of Humanism-Truth-Facts-Friendship-Unity-Participation including Physico-Mental Sound Health  with Spirituality, enrichment through ''TOTAL HEALTH SOLUTION'' to a Well-furnished GOALofTruth alloted for all in real sense ;

From wikipedia & other reliable sources ( Poets, Writers, Thinkers, Researchers, Free Lancers, Philosophers, Theologists, Scientists, Orators, Sociologists and Photographers +Artists-Musicians & etc.) we can learn as follows : 

"The Bhagavad Gita (/ˌbʌɡəvəd ˈɡtɑː/Sanskritश्रीमद्भगवद्गीताromanizedśrīmadbhagavadgītālit.'The Song by God';[a]),[1] often referred to as the Gita (IASTgītā), is a 700-verse Hindu scripture that is part of the epic Mahabharata (chapters 23–40 of book 6 of the Mahabharata called the Bhishma Parva), dated to the second half of the first millennium BCE and is typical of the Hindu synthesis. It is considered to be one of the holy scriptures for Hinduism.[2]

The Gita is set in a narrative framework of dialogue between Pandava prince Arjuna and his guide and charioteer Krishna. At the start of the dharma yuddha (or the "righteous war") between the Pandavas and the KauravasArjuna is preoccupied by a moral and emotional dilemma and despairs about the violence and death the war will cause in the battle against his kin.[3] Wondering if he should renounce the war, he seeks Krishna's counsel, whose answers and discourse constitute the Gita. Krishna counsels Arjuna to "fulfil his Kshatriya (warrior) duty to uphold the dharma" through Karma ("selfless action").[web 1][4][note 1] The Krishna–Arjuna dialogues cover a broad range of spiritual topics, touching upon ethical dilemmas and philosophical issues that go far beyond the war that Arjuna faces.[1][5][6]

Numerous commentaries have been written on the Bhagavad Gita with widely differing views on the essentials. According to some, the Bhagavad Gita was written by the god Ganesha, as told to him by Veda VyasaVedanta commentators read varying relationships between the Self and Brahman in the text: Advaita Vedanta sees the non-dualism of Atman (Self) and Brahman (universal Self) as its essence';[7] Bhedabheda and Vishishtadvaita see Atman and Brahman as both different and not different; while Dvaita Vedanta sees the dualism of Atman (Self) and Brahman as its essence. The setting of the Gita in a battlefield has been interpreted as an allegory for the ethical and moral struggles of human life.[6][8][9]

The Bhagavad Gita presents a synthesis[10][11] of Hindu ideas about dharma,[10][11][12] theistic bhakti,[12][13] and the yogic ideals[11] of moksha.[11] The text covers JñānaBhaktiKarma, and Rāja yogas (spoken of in the 6th chapter),[13] incorporating ideas from the Samkhya-Yoga philosophy.[web 1][note 2]

The Bhagavad Gita is the most revered of all the Hindu texts,[14] and has a unique pan-Hindu influence.[15][16] The Gita's call for selfless action inspired many leaders of the Indian independence movement including Bal Gangadhar Tilak and Mahatma Gandhi, the latter referring to it as his "spiritual dictionary"''.[17]

Largest religious groups

Religion Followers
Cultural tradition Founded References
Christianity 2.4 Abrahamic religions Middle East [31][32]
Islam 1.9 Abrahamic religions Arabia (Middle East) [33][34]
Hinduism 1.2 Indian religions Indian subcontinent [31]
Buddhism 0.5 Indian religions Indian subcontinent [32]
Folk religion 0.4 Regional Worldwide [35]

Medium-sized religions

Religion Followers
Cultural tradition Founded References
Shinto 100 Japanese religions Japan [36][37]
Taoism 12–173 Chinese religions China [38]
Vodou 60 African religions Benin (Dahomey) [39]
Sikhism 30 Indian religions Indian subcontinent, 15th century [40]
Judaism 14.5 Abrahamic religions The Levant (Middle East) [31][41]
Spiritism 5-15 New religious movements France [42]
Korean shamanism 5–15 Korean religions Korea [43]
Caodaism 5–9 Vietnamese religions Vietnam, 20th century [44]
Confucianism 6–7 Chinese religions China [45]
Baháʼí Faith 5–7.3 Abrahamic religions Iran, 19th century [46][47][nb 1]
Jainism 4–5 Indian religions Indian subcontinent, 7th to 9th century BCE [48][49]
Cheondoism 3–4 Korean religions Korea, 19th century [50]
Hoahaoism 1.5–3 Vietnamese religions Vietnam, 20th century [51]
Tenriism 1.2 Japanese religions Japan, 19th century [52]
Druze 1 Abrahamic religions Egypt, 9th century [53]

By region

Trends in adherence

Trends in adherence[55]
  1970–1985 (%)[56] 1990–2000 (%)[57][58] 2000–2005 (%)[59] 1970–2010 (%)[47]
Baháʼí Faith 3.65 2.28 1.70 4.26
Buddhism 1.67 1.09   2.76
Christianity 1.64 1.36 1.32 2.10
Confucianism       0.83
Hinduism 2.34 1.69 1.57 2.62
Islam 2.74 2.13 1.84 4.23
Jainism       2.60
Judaism 1.09     -0.03
Sikhism   1.87 1.62 3.08
Shinto       -0.83
Taoism       9.85
Zoroastrianism       2.5
unaffiliated       0.37

Maps of self-reported adherence