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Kriwin® Tibetan Black Mala/ Rosary with Om Printed Design for Japa/ Chanting
|Price:||379.00 FREE Delivery on orders over ₹499.00.Details|
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- In Tibetan Buddhism, malas of 108 beads are used.In traditional Buddhist thought, people are said to have 108 afflictions or kleshas
- In Tibetan Buddhism, malas are mainly used to count mantras. These mantras can be recited for different purposes linked to working with mind.
- The mantras counted on these can "serve to increase life span, knowledge and merit
- Reciting mantras with this kind of mala is said to tame others, but with the motivation to unselfishly help other sentient beings.
- Within the Buddhist tradition, this repetition of the beads serves to remind practitioners of the teaching that it is possible to break the cycle of birth and death.
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Conventional Buddhist tradition counts the beads at 108, signifying the mortal desires of mankind. The number is attributed to the Mokugenji Sutra wherein Shakyamuni Buddha instructed King Virudhaka to make such beads and recite the Three Jewels of Buddhism. In later years, various Buddhist sects would either retain the number of beads, or divide them into consecutive twos, fours, for brevity or informality. A decorative tassel is sometimes attached to the beads, flanked by talismans or amulets depending on one's local tradition. Because prayer beads are often painted in pigment, various traditional schools attribute a consecration ritual by the Sangha to the beads, to "open the eyes" for the purpose of achieving Enlightenment unique to the Karma of each believer.