Six Words Mantras Tibetan Silver Bracelet
Six words mantra is the most well known mantra. It is used to purify certain areas in a person such as pride, jealousy, desire, ignorance/prejudice, greed, and hatred. It focuses on the progression of:
The traditional six-word mantra is used for this piece to make it very meaningful.
While chanting "om", one should try to become one with the Buddha. "Mani" means a treasure-begetting wish, which reportedly resides in the brain of the Dragon King and can attract all kinds of treasures. "Padme" means lotus, indicating that Buddha's dharms is as pure as a lotus. "Hum" indicates that one must rely on divine energy to achieve Buddhahood.
One of the most well known verses in the world is exquisitely carved on each Tibetan silver plated metal beads and locked with a silver plated lotus bead each tinted with black tones which brings out an antique look. The beads are stringed on high quality stretch rope chain for a comfortable fit and easy wearing.
Tibetan Buddhists believe that saying the mantra (prayer), Om Ma Ni Pad Me Hum, out loud or silently to oneself, invokes the powerful benevolent attention and blessings of Chenrezi, the embodiment of compassion.
Find out more about symbolism and meaning of wearing Buddhist jewellery.
Material: Tibetan Silver
Length: 18cm (adjustable string)
Beads size: 12 / 14 / 16 mm
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Processing Time: 2-3 Business Days (Ships Separately)
*Om Ma Ni Pad Me Hum are the six true words, but what do they mean?
The six true words: Om Ma Ni Pad Me Hum is the most common mantra in Tibet, recited by Buddhists, painted or carved on rocks, prayer wheels, or yak skulls and seen around Tibet very commonly. According to Tibetan culture, it is said that all the teachings of Buddha are contained in this mantra, and that to know the phrase is to know enlightenment. Tibetan people, who are almost all Buddhists, believe that it is very good to practice the mantra of Chenrezi, the Bodhisattva of Compassion (the protective deity of Tibet), which may relieve negative karma, accumulate merit, help rescue them from the sea of suffering and achieve Buddhahood.
In the Buddhist tradition, special words are repeated over and over again until they begin to gather a certain "emptiness". The word emptiness here does not mean one experiences nothing, but rather it is about experiencing ourselves in the moment, without the usual attachment of ego. There is no emptiness, but rather we are filled with an inner awareness, which give us the intuitive knowledge to save ourselves from suffering.