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Showing posts from August, 2021

Avaloketishvara Bodhisattva Statue

Avaloketishvara is one of the most known bodhisattvas and he is like an iconic bodhisattva. Avaloketishvara, Bodhisattva who have embodies the compassion of all Buddhas is quite respected in all the schools of Mahayana Buddhism as the ideal of Karuna. He even postpone his own Buddhahood to show his resolve to exemplifies the true meaning Bodhisattva so that he could help every sentient being on earth to achieve emancipation.  Avaloketishvara is the earthly manifestation of eternal, Amitabha Buddha and he had always guard and protects the world during the departure of Lord Buddha and during the appearance of the future Buddha, Maitreya. There are various meaning of Avaloketishvara like “the lord who looks in every direction”, “the lord of what we see”.  In Tibet his name is also interpreted as “Spyan-ras gzigs (With a pitying look)” and “Nidü-ber üjegči (He who looks with the eyes)” in Mongolia and “Lokeshvara (Lord of the World)” in Indochina and Thailand. According to legend, his hea

Copper Statue Padmasambhava Guru Rinpoche

Guru Rinpoche is an enigmatic figure who is highly venerated as the founding father of Tibetan Buddhism. He is also widely known as Padmasambhava which translates as “lotus born”. In Northern India, Guru Rinpoche developed a reputation as being very persuasive in the spiritual realm. As a result, he was called to Tibet in the 8th century to assist with the establishment of the first Buddhist monastery. Afterwards, Guru Rinpoche stayed in Tibet at the request of the Tibetan king. Over time, his Tantric Buddhist teachings were chosen by the Tibetan king over the sutra teachings of Santaraksita. As a result, Guru Rinpoche is believed to be a second Buddha and he is the founder of the Tibetan Buddhism. According to tradition, he was a native of Udyāna (now Swat, Pak.), an area famed for its magicians. Padmasambhava was a Tantrist and a member of the Yogācāra sect and taught at Nalanda, a centre of Buddhist studies in India. He was invited to Tibet in 747 by King Thī-srong-detsan and arrive

Vajrasattva Statue - Purifying the Karma

Vajrasattva is believed to be an embodiment of Sambhogakaya that is used by the Primordial Buddha – Vajradhara.   According to the Mahayana Buddhist texts there are three forms (bodies) that Buddhas and accomplished bodhisattvas can take. These 3 bodies are known as the Trikaya which consist of 1) Dharmakaya 2) Sambhogakaya and 3) Nirmanakaya. The Dharmakaya is the body of truth, Sambhogakaya is the body of limitless form and the Nirmanakaya is the Buddha’s physical body as he would appear in the human realm. Vajrasattva is believed to be an embodiment of Sambhogakaya that is used by the Primordial Buddha – Vajradhara. Theoretically, he can take any form imaginable. These forms can be something sublime such as a clear light manifestation. However, he can also appear as a one of the Buddhist guardian deities such as wrathful Vajrapani. Vajrasattva endeavors to appear in a manner which best appeals to his audience and his objective. In Tibetan Buddhism, Vajrasattva is considered to be on

Dzambala Statue - God of Wealth

Dzambala is a wealth god whose blessings to remove the obstacle of poverty, bringing wealth and abundance to pure Dharma practitioners. His blessings bestow good luck, increase virtues, prolong life, increase intelligence, and provide both material and spiritual benefits. Dzambala is known as the Buddhist god of wealth. Additionally, he is also one of the eight Buddhist guardian deities that have been given the mandate of protecting the Dharma. The main focus of Dzambala is to alleviate poverty. Most certainly, devotees would be better able to practice the Dharma if their most basic needs were met. Additionally, the eradication of poverty would eliminate the need for desperate action to relieve hunger and disease. As a result, practitioners would not feel compelled to commit theft or violence in order to survive. There are five Dzambalas and they are all members of the jewel family. Furthermore, the most popular Dzambala is Yellow Dzambala and he is an emanation of Buddha Ratnasambhava

Namdroling Tibetan Herbal Incense

Traditional Tibetan Buddhist formulas Why Tibetan incense? The incense uses the finest natural ingredients, containing over 28 different types of Himalayan herbs, spices and flowers. It is handcrafted employing ancient traditional Tibetan Buddhist formulas.⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ What are it’s ingredients?⠀ ⠀⠀ It contains a blend of precious aromatic substance such as juniper, liquorice, agarwood, myrrh, cinnamon, cardamom, cloves, spikenard, nutmeg, saffron, vetiver, kusum flower, sandalwood powder and resins. What is it’s benefit? This incense produces a rich, earthy, and authentic aroma which can help to calm and soothe restless minds. It is widely used to cleanse negative energy and also as an aid for meditation and relaxation. 15 sticks in pack Burning time about 2.5 hours. Product Details Material: Herbs Size: 30 cm Weight: 0.10 kg Free Consultations / Welcome Gift / Crypto Payment Rudraxis Store  |  Telegram  |  Instagram  |  WhatsAp p |  Gift Cards 🎁   apply this  WELCOME GIFT   with your ne