Despite having compiled the Vedic literatures in an organized fashion he still felt no peace. Narada Muni reminded Him that through these literatures, one will be able to understand the workings of the material universe, the demigods, their modes of worship, the spiritual soul and some aspects of God. However, none was truly descriptive in the field of loving, devotional service to the Lord Krishna. Narada Muni served as the spiritual master to Vyasadeva and instructed Him to write the Srimad-Bhagavatam (Bhagavata Purana). It is considered to be the tree of Vedic literature. Vyasadeva was so filled with peace after he wrote the last words down that, He didn’t compile or write anymore. He continued the unbroken tradition which began by Lord Sri Krishna who taught Lord Brahma the science of God. Narada Muni learned it from Lord Brahma and Narada Muni continued the tradition by accepting Vyasadeva. Vyasadeva taught this knowledge to his son Sukadeva Goswami.
It is said that anyone who discusses any aspect of Vedic literature is considered to be a representative of Srila Vyasadeva. Therefore, the special seat offered to those who speak such discourses are said to be sitting on the “sear of Vyasadeva” known as a “vyasasana.” The anniversary of one’s spiritual master is known as a “Vyasa Puja” day, as the spiritual master is also a representative of Srila Vyasadeva.