This item can be described as a home charm. Buddhist charms can be used to maintain well-being and harmony in the family, to protect from harm from outside, to remove obstacles in spiritual practice or, as in this case, to attract and preserve well-being.
To make a home charm, a beautiful vessel of characteristic shape is chosen and filled with special items that can include suitable substances and scrolls of mantras. Then the filled vase is sanctified and sealed in the process of a special ritual corresponding to the goals set and the deities participating in the ritual. It should be noted that rituals of this kind are held in monasteries, where the appropriate ritual school is preserved for centuries and the line of continuity of the corresponding knowledge is not interrupted. Therefore, the choice of a suitable supplier in this case imposes a special responsibility on our store, since this is the case when it is necessary to beware of counterfeits.
If you take a closer look at the meaning of the charm slightly deeper, you should understand that, according to the Buddhist teachings, every person gets any result when maturing the appropriate causes and favorable conditions. By itself, such protection of the house - it is not the reason for welfare. However, the ripening of causes without sufficient collection of favorable conditions can stretch for too long, and we can not wait for the result. In addition, if we make an offering to a monastery - this is already becoming an independent reason for a good result. Therefore, if the amulet is made and acquired in the right way, it can be an effective favorable condition for the achievement of the set goals.
These vases are made by a sakya master in a monastery located close to Manigango, not far from Derge. The monastery itself is quite ancient (it was founded in 1767), and the area where it is located was least affected during the years of the cultural revolution, and can rightfully be considered the center of the revival of Tibetan culture.
The vase is decorated with the image of Jambhala, a Buddhist deity of wealth, and Eight Auspicious symbols, which in general mean a life without troubles and in harmony with Buddhist teachings.
|Origination||Kham (Eastern Tibet)|
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