Nepal 108 Beads Mala, Necklace with pendant
Nepal, Natural Stone 108 Beads Long Mala
Material: Matte amazon stone, picture stone, red turquoise
Size: 8 mm beads, about 112 cm total length
Great Mala for meditation and mantra chanting
What Are Mala Beads Mala beads necklaces are not only gorgeous jewelry, they are also traditional meditation tools known as the “Buddhist Rosary” that have been used for thousands of years. When used in meditation, they count the number of times a mantra (a repeated phrase such as “I Am Enough ” or “I am Peace”) is recited. Every gemstone is said to have different properties, energies, and meaning. You can wear them around your neck, your wrist or hang them around your house until you meditate on them.
How to cleanse your Mala There are a few different ways you can cleanse your Mala beads, here are a few tips:
1 – Occasionally wash your Mala beads with warm soapy water and let it get some direct sunlight or moonlight, this will remove dust and some of the negative energy it has collected
2 – Use a delicate brush to scrub the beads. Leave the beads to fully dry
3 – If your Mala is well loved you may also want to freshen up the tassel. One way to do this is to wet the tassel and gently comb the strands and let dry overnight hanging on your door knob.
At Sundari Magic, our mission is to live an inspired life which our true nature of spiritual wisdom, compassion, happiness and peace is cultivated so that we may experience the challenges of our human lives with an open-hearted ease.
Amazonite soothes the chakras and aligns the physical body to the etheric. It is particularly rejuvenating to the Heart and Throat Chakras, enhancing loving communication on all levels. It balances one’s masculine/feminine energies as well as many aspects of the personality. It awakens compassion for others by allowing one to perceive both sides of a problem and accepting differing points of view.
As a powerful talisman of healing and prosperity, Amazonite has been used in jewelry and cut into beads since the time of the early Mesopotamian cultures. Well-known in India, Egypt, Sudan and Mesopotamia, it was a popular amulet stone and was once used as decorative material for building facades. It was carved and cut into tablets for the Egyptian funerary text, Book of the Dead, and an Amazonite scarab ring was found among Tutankhamen’s treasures. It was believed to be the third stone in the breastplate of the Jewish High Priest.
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