Moksha is freedom from rebirth, the release of Atman to Brahman, and is Hinduism's version of being saved, the ultimate aim of the religion.

To get to moksha each person needs merit to improve their karma, done through work and duty and place as indicated in the varnas (caste) -

Each of these does their karma through yogas.

The Brahmin does Jnanayoga. This means spiritual skill gained from a good teacher or guru and learning the relationship between Atman (soul) and Brahman (the Ultimate).

The Kshatriya does Karmayoga. This means doing your duty (as a warrior or soldier) to the best of your ability. Many Hindus do Karmayoga as part of improvement through their work.

Members of other castes and dalits do Bhaktiyoga. This means choosing a god or goddess for you, and developing devotion towards it through puja (worship), changing behaviour to be devoted to this god/ goddess and going on pilgrimages.

The most difficult to do is Rajayoga. This means focussing on meditation and its techniques but involves the risk of ignoring daily life. Hindus cannot ignore daily life so only some spiritual people with time and space do rajayoga. Everyone else must gain merit tackling life's problems.

Many people follow more than one yoga in order to gain merit.

List what would be needed to achieve Moksha as a person. Then list four ways to improve merit and five to lose it. Insert these and draw ladders and snakes from each along a grid of 100 squares. Ladders go up, snakes go down. This is known as Moksha Chitram.