Mani Bhadra - Phoenix Import

Ritual Objects

In this sector you will find a number of objects that are traditionally used during (Eastern) rituals.

Rituals are expressions of man or animal, which are to be repeated in certain circumstances. These expressions may consist of a few elements, but also a whole range of different elements. These ritual elements could be: posture, mimics, gestures (mudra), dance, song, word, sounds...
The appearance and wearing (or just the presence) of certain objects (as a way of disguise, painting, wearing a mask, a wand, a weapon, mantel or other attributes or symbols) often plays an important role in rituals. Anyway, a ritual is characterised by way of a recognisable pattern. Just like these kind of rituals when making a wish: blowing out the candles or singing a birthday song. Also raising your glass and drinking a toast are rituals. Certain occasions need rituals, like making a wish when seeing a falling star, or burning pictures when ending a relationship.

Rituals are very important. The familiar character of a ritual is important, for the individual, who feels at ease because of it, as well as for a society, where (shared) rituals are the binding agent between persons.
Every culture has its rituals. Mainly during important life changes, like (giving) birth, transit to adulthood, marriage, religious or social alliances and death. But also when someone wants to start all over and live a new life. 
In its most simple form, a ritual can be an almost unnoticeable nodding. As the other extreme it could be a long-lasting, exhausting happening, with intervening meditations.
Rituals are influencing the human mind, because they often cohere with the archetype, according to Jung. In psychology, certain ways of cumpulsive behaviour are also noted as rituals.


Products 1 - 38 of 38

New products in this category

Image for: Serkyem offering set

Serkyem offering set

Productnr.: 15651

Weight: 430 g; Dimensions: 11×12 cm

Serkyem offering set - composed of two pieces

In the Buddhist tradition, the serkyem offering set is used for making ritual offerings to Dharma-protectors and guardians. 
Literally, serkyem means “golden-drink” and symbolizes the offering of nectar. Wine, beer or black tea can be used as offering substance.

This set is made of the highest quality copper. A solid and sparkling set!
Image for: Copper bell

Copper bell

Productnr.: 15829

Weight: 250 g; Dimensions: 5.5 cm

Copper bell

This decorated copper bell from Nepal was used as a bell for horses or yaks.
These days is serves also as a door bell, ritual bell or for decoration purposes.
Image for: Bell & Dorje small

Bell & Dorje small

Productnr.: 15831

Dimensions: 12×6 cm

Bell & Dorje - detailed - best quality

This Dorje & Bell set has a finely worn antique appearance. 

The Dorje represents the method compassion and represents the male principle. The Bell represents the wisdom emptiness - realising how things truly exist. To use the Dorje and Bell is to remind us to practise great compassion, while holding the correct wisdom view of emptiness.
Superior sound and fine details. 

Material: Brass and bronze.
Image for: Phurba + phurba holder copper and brass 20cm

Phurba + phurba holder copper and brass 20cm

Productnr.: 15835

Dimensions: 20 cm

Phurba + phurba holder copper and brass

The phurba is also known as the magic dagger. In Sanskrit the name is kilaya or kila, in Tibetan it is phurba or phurpa. Phur or kila means pin or nail. The phurba is a three-sided pin that is used for Buddhist rituals. Tibetans have since long been a nomadic people so the tent plays an important role in the lives of Tibetans. Putting tent pins in the ground is seen as an act of making the land the tent is on, sacred. The shape of the phurba can be deduced from the pin that holds the tent in place.

The three-sided style of the phurba has been used since long as a Vedic tool to pinpoint offerings. The phurba has three segments on the blade. The three segments represent the power of the phurba to transform negative energies. These energies are known as the three poisons: attachment, ignorance and hatred. The three sides of the blade also represent the three states of consciousness. The handle of the phurba represents wisdom, while the blade represents method.
When used in Tibetan rituals, the phurba is often put in a bowl with rice or other grains. Phurbas can be made of wood, bone or metals like copper or brass. When more than one type of metal is used, it will always be a combination of three or nine metals, numbers that have meaning in Buddhist culture.

Specifications
Size: purba + purba holder ±20cm
Image for: Dorje pendant

Dorje pendant

Productnr.: 15619

Dimensions: 3.5 cm

Is discontinued / end-of-life!

Dorje pendant

Material: brass.

All products in this category

Image for: Dorje pendant brass

Dorje pendant brass

Productnr.: 15604

Dimensions: 2.5 cm

Dorje pendant brass

Image for: Dorje pendant brass

Dorje pendant brass

Productnr.: 15605

Dimensions: 3 cm

Dorje pendant brass

Image for: Dorje pendant brass

Dorje pendant brass

Productnr.: 15606

Dimensions: 3 cm

Dorje pendant brass

Image for: Dorje pendant

Dorje pendant

Productnr.: 15609

Dimensions: 4.5 cm

Dorje pendant

Material: brass.
Image for: Double dorje pendant

Double dorje pendant

Productnr.: 15610

Dimensions: 4.5 cm

Double dorje pendant

Material: brass.

Image for: Dorje pendant

Dorje pendant

Productnr.: 15619

Dimensions: 3.5 cm

Is discontinued / end-of-life!

Dorje pendant

Material: brass.
Image for: Serkyem offering set

Serkyem offering set

Productnr.: 15651

Weight: 430 g; Dimensions: 11×12 cm

Serkyem offering set - composed of two pieces

In the Buddhist tradition, the serkyem offering set is used for making ritual offerings to Dharma-protectors and guardians. 
Literally, serkyem means “golden-drink” and symbolizes the offering of nectar. Wine, beer or black tea can be used as offering substance.

This set is made of the highest quality copper. A solid and sparkling set!
Image for: Copper bell

Copper bell

Productnr.: 15829

Weight: 250 g; Dimensions: 5.5 cm

Copper bell

This decorated copper bell from Nepal was used as a bell for horses or yaks.
These days is serves also as a door bell, ritual bell or for decoration purposes.
Image for: Bell & Dorje small

Bell & Dorje small

Productnr.: 15831

Dimensions: 12×6 cm

Bell & Dorje - detailed - best quality

This Dorje & Bell set has a finely worn antique appearance. 

The Dorje represents the method compassion and represents the male principle. The Bell represents the wisdom emptiness - realising how things truly exist. To use the Dorje and Bell is to remind us to practise great compassion, while holding the correct wisdom view of emptiness.
Superior sound and fine details. 

Material: Brass and bronze.
Image for: Phurba + phurba holder brass

Phurba + phurba holder brass

Productnr.: 15832

Weight: 977 g; Dimensions: 27 cm

Phurba + phurba holder brass

The phurba is also known as the magic dagger. In Sanskrit the name is kilaya or kila, in Tibetan it is phurba or phurpa. Phur or kila means pin or nail. The phurba is a three-sided pin that is used for Buddhist rituals. Tibetans have since long been a nomadic people so the tent plays an important role in the lives of Tibetans. Putting tent pins in the ground is seen as an act of making the land the tent is on, sacred. The shape of the phurba can be deduced from the pin that holds the tent in place.

The three-sided style of the phurba has been used since long as a Vedic tool to pinpoint offerings. The phurba has three segments on the blade. The three segments represent the power of the phurba to transform negative energies. These energies are known as the three poisons: attachment, ignorance and hatred. The three sides of the blade also represent the three states of consciousness. The handle of the phurba represents wisdom, while the blade represents method.
When used in Tibetan rituals, the phurba is often put in a bowl with rice or other grains. Phurbas can be made of wood, bone or metals like copper or brass. When more than one type of metal is used, it will always be a combination of three or nine metals, numbers that have meaning in Buddhist culture.

Specifications
Size: purba + purba holder ±27cm
Weight: purba + purba holder ±977gr
Image for: Phurba + phurba holder brass

Phurba + phurba holder brass

Productnr.: 15833

Weight: 717 g; Dimensions: 20 cm

Phurba + phurba holder brass

The phurba is also known as the magic dagger. In Sanskrit the name is kilaya or kila, in Tibetan it is phurba or phurpa. Phur or kila means pin or nail. The phurba is a three-sided pin that is used for Buddhist rituals. Tibetans have since long been a nomadic people so the tent plays an important role in the lives of Tibetans. Putting tent pins in the ground is seen as an act of making the land the tent is on, sacred. The shape of the phurba can be deduced from the pin that holds the tent in place.

The three-sided style of the phurba has been used since long as a Vedic tool to pinpoint offerings. The phurba has three segments on the blade. The three segments represent the power of the phurba to transform negative energies. These energies are known as the three poisons: attachment, ignorance and hatred. The three sides of the blade also represent the three states of consciousness. The handle of the phurba represents wisdom, while the blade represents method.
When used in Tibetan rituals, the phurba is often put in a bowl with rice or other grains. Phurbas can be made of wood, bone or metals like copper or brass. When more than one type of metal is used, it will always be a combination of three or nine metals, numbers that have meaning in Buddhist culture.


Specifications
Size: purba + purba holder ±20cm
Weight: purba + purba holder ±717gr
Image for: Phurba + phurba holder Brass 28 cm

Phurba + phurba holder Brass 28 cm

Productnr.: 15834

Weight: 940 g; Dimensions: 28 cm

Phurba + phurba holder Brass

The phurba is also known as the magic dagger. In Sanskrit the name is kilaya or kila, in Tibetan it is phurba or phurpa. Phur or kila means pin or nail. The phurba is a three-sided pin that is used for Buddhist rituals. Tibetans have since long been a nomadic people so the tent plays an important role in the lives of Tibetans. Putting tent pins in the ground is seen as an act of making the land the tent is on, sacred. The shape of the phurba can be deduced from the pin that holds the tent in place.

The three-sided style of the phurba has been used since long as a Vedic tool to pinpoint offerings. The phurba has three segments on the blade. The three segments represent the power of the phurba to transform negative energies. These energies are known as the three poisons: attachment, ignorance and hatred. The three sides of the blade also represent the three states of consciousness. The handle of the phurba represents wisdom, while the blade represents method.
When used in Tibetan rituals, the phurba is often put in a bowl with rice or other grains. Phurbas can be made of wood, bone or metals like copper or brass. When more than one type of metal is used, it will always be a combination of three or nine metals, numbers that have meaning in Buddhist culture.

Specifications
Size: purba + purba holder ±28cm
Weight: purba + purba holder ±940gr

Image for: Phurba + phurba holder copper and brass 20cm

Phurba + phurba holder copper and brass 20cm

Productnr.: 15835

Dimensions: 20 cm

Phurba + phurba holder copper and brass

The phurba is also known as the magic dagger. In Sanskrit the name is kilaya or kila, in Tibetan it is phurba or phurpa. Phur or kila means pin or nail. The phurba is a three-sided pin that is used for Buddhist rituals. Tibetans have since long been a nomadic people so the tent plays an important role in the lives of Tibetans. Putting tent pins in the ground is seen as an act of making the land the tent is on, sacred. The shape of the phurba can be deduced from the pin that holds the tent in place.

The three-sided style of the phurba has been used since long as a Vedic tool to pinpoint offerings. The phurba has three segments on the blade. The three segments represent the power of the phurba to transform negative energies. These energies are known as the three poisons: attachment, ignorance and hatred. The three sides of the blade also represent the three states of consciousness. The handle of the phurba represents wisdom, while the blade represents method.
When used in Tibetan rituals, the phurba is often put in a bowl with rice or other grains. Phurbas can be made of wood, bone or metals like copper or brass. When more than one type of metal is used, it will always be a combination of three or nine metals, numbers that have meaning in Buddhist culture.

Specifications
Size: purba + purba holder ±20cm
Image for: Casting mould voor Tsa Tsa Long Life Buddha

Casting mould voor Tsa Tsa Long Life Buddha

Productnr.: 16662

Dimensions: 8×8 cm

Casting mould voor Tsa Tsa Long Life Buddha 

In Tibetan Buddhism, a Tsa Tsa mould is traditionally used to prepare images or shapes of a Buddha or Stupa; in the past more often from clay. They come in many shapes and sizes. Sveral materials are being used, like pouring clay, plaster, etc. During the process, mantras will berecited. These Tsa Tsas could be used as a special gift, and they are also used to construct larger Stupas. Relics tablets are also incorporated in these Tsa Tsas. It is said that Tsa Tsas made by medition masters have protecting effects. This mould has been made in a traditional way, of brass, and its shape is a  Long Life Buddha and Stupa and 2 other buddha images.
Image for: Stupa with solar prayer wheel-bronze/light metal

Stupa with solar prayer wheel-bronze/light metal

Productnr.: 17354

Dimensions: 8×8×14 cm

Is discontinued / end-of-life!

A Stupa, symbol of spiritual growth, with solar prayerwheel, bronze/white metal

A unique gift with symbolic meaning
The cylindrical transparent form of the stupa represents the heart that hides the true treasure.
Inside the acrylic cylinder is a mantrawheel rotating the mantra Om Mani Pad Me Hum, the mantra of the Buddha of Compassion Chenrezig.
The mantra will rotate by turning the solar panel towards the sun, but it also responds to artificial light.
The Om Mani Pad Me Hum mantra is the mantra that is recited most Buddhist tradition.

Specifications:
Metal cover with turquois decoration
Acrylic cylinder with mantra wheel
Solar panel
Battery compartment for 1 AAA battery. Thereby turning 1 to 2 months.

The stupa as symbol of spiritual growth
Short explanation
The base of the stupa, that ´holds the earth´, symbolizes the ten virtues that form the right base for liberation. These virtues are:
a. of the body: protecting life; practicing generosity; practicing morality.
b. of the speech: speaking the truth; to reconcile; soft and gentle speech; deliberate speech.
c. of the mind: being content; practice altruism; confide in right views. 

As you can see, the goal is set right from the start: to gain liberation. And the path to follow will be shown as well. This base brings us straight to the heart of the problem: we need to look inside to see the path: the different levels of the stupa represent different aspects of our own mind on the path of dharma practice, weaknesses to overcome and accomplishments to gain. The goal is to liberate the jewel from its veil. The jewel that we are, though until now fully unaware, and that we will be when reaching the top of the stupa. Therefore we need to start work with what we already are composed of: body, speech and mind. So the stupa is an aid that makes us remember our true nature.  


The three steps on top of the base represent the three refuges: a. the Buddha; b. his teachings (the dharma); c. the assembly of practicioners (the sangha). (Ganesha: sangha = the religious order founded by the Buddha) 

The four corners of the Throne at the base ( = a new platform) symbolize the four immeasurables: immeasurable love, immeasurable compassion, immeasurable joy, immeasurable equanimity. This part of a stupa is called a ‘base-throne’ because these immeasurables form an indispensable base in life’s evolution.

The tree of life
The next part of the stupa consist of an axis that is surrounded by 13 rings on top of each other. This axis is called the tree of life. This tree of life symbolizes the ten realizations that are the fruits of the path, accomplished and yet to be accomplished. These ten realizations are related to these aspects: phenomena, mind, causes and conditions, illusions, suffering, the cessation of suffering, the ending of suffering, the path that leads to suffering, destruction, non-appearance. The tree of life also symbolizes the ten transcendental realizations.Next comes the half-moon on its pedestal that symbolizes the mind of the Conqueror, the one who realized all the spiritual insights. This state is clear to the one who reached it: his mind is totally awake, no longer latent, in its potential there, but fully realized.

The Moon symbolizes the ending of all suffering. The moon is our thinking aspect; from the moment our thinking becomes correct, purified into the all-accomplished state, it no longer experiences suffering and will not cause any kind of suffering anymore. It’s no longer subject to Maya, the creating illusory force of all suffering. The Sun symbolizes the radiation of thousand lights of compassion. As the moon symbolizes our thinking aspect, the sun symbolizes our heart aspect, the seat of radiant compassion and love. The being who realized the complete light knows his union with all beings and has no other choice than to embrace them with his light of compassion.





Image for: Dreamcatcher hemp natural XS

Dreamcatcher hemp natural XS

Productnr.: 17495

Dimensions: 5.5×20 cm

Dreamcatcher hemp natural XS

Native Americans believe that the night air is filled with dreams both good and bad. The dream catcher when hung over or near your bed swinging freely in the air catches the dreams as they float by. The good dreams know how to pass through the dream catcher, slipping through the outer holes and slide down the soft feathers. The bad dreams do not know the way and get tangled in the dream catcher to disappear with the first light of the new day.

Material: hemp with wooden beads and feathers. 




Image for: Dreamcatcher hemp rainbow XS

Dreamcatcher hemp rainbow XS

Productnr.: 17496

Dimensions: 5.5×20 cm

Dreamcatcher hemp rainbow XS

Native Americans believe that the night air is filled with dreams both good and bad. The dream catcher when hung over or near your bed swinging freely in the air catches the dreams as they float by. The good dreams know how to pass through the dream catcher, slipping through the outer holes and slide down the soft feathers. The bad dreams do not know the way and get tangled in the dream catcher to disappear with the first light of the new day.

Material: hemp with wooden beads and feathers. 




Image for: Kapala SET Small

Kapala SET Small

Productnr.: 18065

Weight: 190 g; Dimensions: 8.5×5 cm

Kapala SET - Small 

Kapalas are used mainly for higher tantric meditation, to achieve a transcendental state of mind, and also as an offering bowl on the altar. The kapala is made in the shape of a skull. 
In Tibetan monasteries it is used symbolically to hold bread or dough cakes (torma), and wine. This inner offering kapala is unique in the Highest Yoga Tantra, and is performed in association with secret empowerment.

Material:
The kapala is made of brass. 
Each set is constructed of 3 pieces: stand,  bowl and top. 
Image for: Offering bowl eight auspicious signs

Offering bowl eight auspicious signs

Productnr.: 11131

Dimensions: 8×4.5 cm

Offering bowl eight auspicious signs 

Offering bowls are being used for sacrifice ingredients like incense, water, perfumed oil, etc. Usually these are arranged in sets of 7 in a meditation setting in a room, or on the altar.

Material: copper & brass metal
Decoration: engraved eight prosperity symbols




Image for: Offering bowls aluminium, set of 7

Offering bowls aluminium, set of 7

Productnr.: 15909

Dimensions: 10.5 cm

Offering bowls aluminium, set of 7

Offering bowls are being used for the offering of substances like incense, water, perfumed oil, etc. Usually these are arranged in sets of 7 in a meditation setting in a room, or on an altar.

Material: aluminium
Quantity: 7 bowls

Image for: Offering bowls aluminium, set of 7

Offering bowls aluminium, set of 7

Productnr.: 15910

Dimensions: 8.5 cm

Offering bowls aluminium, set of 7

Offering bowls are being used for the offering of substances like incense, water, perfumed oil, etc. Usually these are arranged in sets of 7 in a meditation setting in a room, or on an altar.

Material: aluminium
Quantity: 7 bowls

Image for: Offering bowls aluminium, set of 7

Offering bowls aluminium, set of 7

Productnr.: 15911

Dimensions: 7 cm

Offering bowls aluminium, set of 7

Offering bowls are being used for the offering of substances like incense, water, perfumed oil, etc. Usually these are arranged in sets of 7 in a meditation setting in a room, or on an altar.

Material: aluminium
Quantity: 7 bowls



Image for: Offering bowls ss

Offering bowls ss

Productnr.: 16033

Dimensions: 8.75 cm

Offering bowls stainless steel

Offering bowls are being used for sacrifice ingredients like incense, water, perfumed oil, etc. Usually these are arranged in sets of 7 in a meditation setting in a room, or on the altar.
Material: stainless steel.

Image for: Offering bowls ss smaller

Offering bowls ss smaller

Productnr.: 16033/1

Dimensions: 6 cm

Offering bowls stainless steel - smaller size

Offering bowls are being used for sacrifice ingredients like incense, water, perfumed oil, etc. Usually these are arranged in sets of 7 in a meditation setting in a room, or on the altar.

Material: stainless steel.

Image for: Double Dorje brass

Double Dorje brass

Productnr.: 16635

Weight: 146 g; Dimensions: 9.5×9.5 cm

Double Dorje - brass

The Double Dorje (Crossed Vajra) is a Tibetan symbol meaning "indestructible". It embodies the brilliance of diamond-like illumination and symbolizes the indestructible source of power from which all else is born. It refers to the ritual object that is held in the right hand of a Lama during various religious ceremonies. The Dorje is a reminder of that which is enduring, invincible, and irresistible. 
The Double Dorje has the additional power to protect all that is sacred and mundane. Wearing the protective Double Dorje helps strengthen our core while it empowers one pointed focus and inner strength. It reminds us to serve the Sacred, which lives at the center of our being.

Image for: Dorje brass

Dorje brass

Productnr.: 16640

Weight: 88 g; Dimensions: 9.5 cm

Dorje - brass

The Dorje represents the method compassion and represents the male principle. Goes most often together wit the Bell, representing the wisdom emptiness - realizing how things truly exist. Utilizing the Dorje and Bell is to remind us to practice great compassion, while holding the correct wisdom view of emptiness.

Image for: Dorje metal 9 spokes gold plated

Dorje metal 9 spokes gold plated

Productnr.: 16641

Weight: 116 g; Dimensions: 11 cm

Dorje metal 9 spokes copper gold plated

The Dorje represents the method compassion and represents the male principle. Goes most often together wit the Bell, representing the wisdom emptiness - realizing how things truly exist. Utilizing the Dorje and Bell is to remind us to practice great compassion, while holding the correct wisdom view of emptiness.


Image for: Double dorje pendant set of two pieces

Double dorje pendant set of two pieces

Productnr.: 15607

Dimensions: 3.5 cm

Double dorje pendant - set of two pieces

Material: brass


Image for: Kartari brass

Kartari brass

Productnr.: 16659

Weight: 65 g; Dimensions: 7.5×7.5 cm

Kartari - brass

Curved Knife, or Hooked Knife (Sanskrit: kartari; Tibetan: Tri Gug): a knife with a curved blade commonly depicted in the hands of wrathful and semi-wrathful deities of Tantric Indian religious traditions. In Tantric Buddhism, the knife is immediately recognizable because it has a half vajra handle (as opposed to the entire vajra).
Image for: Phurba dark brass

Phurba dark brass

Productnr.: 4370

Weight: 17 g; Dimensions: 6.3 cm

Is discontinued / end-of-life!

Phurba - brass - dark colour 

The Phurba is also called the magic dagger. In Sanskrit it is named the kilaya or the kila, and in Tibetan the name is phurba or phurpa. Phur is translated from the Sanskrit kila and it means peg or nail. The Phurba is a three-sided stake that is used in Buddhist rituals. Because Tibet has always been a nomadic culture, the tent is an important part of Tibetan lives, and placing the tent pegs into the ground is always seen as sacrificing the ground. The shape of the Phurba may have come from the stake used to hold down tents.
The three-sided style of the Phurba comes from an ancient vedic tool used to pin down sacrifices. The Phurba has three segments on its blade. The three segments represent the power of the Phurba to transform negative energies. These energies are known as the three poisons: attachment, ignorance, and aversion. The three sides of the Phurba also represent the three spirit worlds, and the Phurba itself represents the axis of the three spirit worlds. The Phurba brings the three spirit worlds together. The handle of the Phurba represents wisdom, while the blade represents method.
In Tibetan rituals, the phurba is often stabbed down into a bowl of rice or other grains. Phurbas can be made from wood, bone, or metals such as copper and brass. If more than one metal is used to make a phurba, it is done in a combination of three or nine metals, which are both meaningful combinations numerically.

Image for: Double Dorje pendant brass

Double Dorje pendant brass

Productnr.: 4371

Dimensions: 3×3 cm

Is discontinued / end-of-life!

Double Dorje as a pendant - brass

The Double Dorje (Crossed Vajra) is a Tibetan symbol meaning "indestructible". It embodies the brilliance of diamond-like illumination and symbolizes the indestructible source of power from which all else is born. It refers to the ritual object that is held in the right hand of a Lama during various religious ceremonies. The Dorje is a reminder of that which is enduring, invincible, and irresistible. 
The Double Dorje has the additional power to protect all that is sacred and mundane. Wearing the protective Double Dorje helps strengthen our core while it empowers one pointed focus and inner strength. It reminds us to serve the Sacred, which lives at the center of our being.

Image for: Dorje pendant brass

Dorje pendant brass

Productnr.: 4373

Dimensions: 4.5 cm

Is discontinued / end-of-life!

Dorje as a pendant - brass

The Dorje represents the method compassion and represents the male principle. Goes most often together wit the Bell, representing the wisdom emptiness - realizing how things truly exist. Utilizing the Dorje and Bell is to remind us to practice great compassion, while holding the correct wisdom view of emptiness. 

Image for: Double Dorje standing silver coloured brass

Double Dorje standing silver coloured brass

Productnr.: 16636/1

Weight: 180 g; Dimensions: 11×10 cm

Is discontinued / end-of-life!

Double Dorje standing - silvery coloured brass

The Double Dorje (Crossed Vajra) is a Tibetan symbol meaning "indestructible". It embodies the brilliance of diamond-like illumination and symbolizes the indestructible source of power from which all else is born. It refers to the ritual object that is held in the right hand of a Lama during various religious ceremonies. The Dorje is a reminder of that which is enduring, invincible, and irresistible. 
The Double Dorje has the additional power to protect all that is sacred and mundane. Wearing the protective Double Dorje helps strengthen our core while it empowers one pointed focus and inner strength. It reminds us to serve the Sacred, which lives at the center of our being.
Image for: Dorje 9 spokes frosted golden brass

Dorje 9 spokes frosted golden brass

Productnr.: W9866/1

Dimensions: 13 cm

Is discontinued / end-of-life!

Dorje 9 spokes - frosted golden brass

A special model with 9 spokes at each end.

The Dorje represents the method compassion and represents the male principle. Goes most often together wit the Bell, representing the wisdom emptiness - realizing how things truly exist. Utilizing the Dorje and Bell is to remind us to practice great compassion, while holding the correct wisdom view of emptiness.

Image for: Offering bowls eight auspicious signs Set red

Offering bowls eight auspicious signs Set red

Productnr.: 11132

Dimensions: 8.5 cm

Is discontinued / end-of-life!

Offering bowls eight auspicious signs Set red

Offering bowls are being used for sacrifice ingredients like incense, water, perfumed oil, etc. Usually these are arranged in sets of 7 in a meditation setting in a room, or on the altar.

Material: coated metal with application Tibetan 8 symbols.
Quantity: 8 cups

Image for: Mandala offering set cloissonee, red

Mandala offering set cloissonee, red

Productnr.: 17357

Dimensions: 17.5 cm

Is discontinued / end-of-life!

Mandala offering set cloissonee, red

Mandala literally means “circle” in Sanskrit (kyil-khor in Tibetan). Mandalas often refer to the representations of a particular buddha with his/her retinue. Such mandalas are arranged in a specific design that expresses the buddha qualities we all possess as our innate nature but that are currently obscured by adventitious defilements. In this case, however, the mandala sets are employed to represent the idealized universe filled with a multitude of precious offerings. The idealized universe has the mythic Mount Meru in the middle and is surrounded by the four great continents and attendant sub-continents.

Image for: Serkyim SET - blue

Serkyim SET - blue

Productnr.: 17359

Dimensions: 9.5×11 cm

Is discontinued / end-of-life!

Serkym offering set - brass

Traditional offering set, often used in Puja (prayer ceremonies), in Buddhism as well as in Hinduism.

Serkym sets are usually used for protecting practices when making offerings of black tea, milk or alcohol as part of the Puja ceremony. A small cup-like vessel inside a larger, wide vessel; the serkym, or “golden drink” is poured into the smaller vessel so that it overflows into the larger bowl beneath.

When we offer the serkym, it is symbolic for wishes coming to fruition and more good things manifesting. Serkym sets can be made of any material that can withstand liquid, but it is advised to offer the best material that we can afford as it is an offering to the enlightened beings. 

The Bodhisattva Manjushri asked Buddha Shakyamuni, "One Gone Beyond, now you are the only object to whom sentient beings can make offerings. After you pass into the sorrowless state, what will sentient beings do? How will they accumulate merit when they cannot see the Buddha any more? Please advise us."

Lord Buddha answered, "My four followers, there is not one single difference between making offerings to me now and in the future, with devotion, making offerings to my reflections. The merit is equal and the result is equal."

The above passage clearly states that making offerings to a Buddha image is equivalent to making offerings to the real Buddha. Offerings create positive energy (merit) that helps us with our Dharma practice and developes good qualities such as generosity. Making offerings to the Enlightened Beings is the focal point from which we can develop inner fulfillment and happiness in our lives.
Image for: Serkyim SET - yellow

Serkyim SET - yellow

Productnr.: 17360

Dimensions: 9.5×11 cm

Is discontinued / end-of-life!

Serkym offering set - brass

Traditional offering set, often used in Puja (prayer ceremonies), in Buddhism as well as in Hinduism.

Serkym sets are usually used for protecting practices when making offerings of black tea, milk or alcohol as part of the Puja ceremony. A small cup-like vessel inside a larger, wide vessel; the serkym, or “golden drink” is poured into the smaller vessel so that it overflows into the larger bowl beneath.

When we offer the serkym, it is symbolic for wishes coming to fruition and more good things manifesting. Serkym sets can be made of any material that can withstand liquid, but it is advised to offer the best material that we can afford as it is an offering to the enlightened beings. 

The Bodhisattva Manjushri asked Buddha Shakyamuni, "One Gone Beyond, now you are the only object to whom sentient beings can make offerings. After you pass into the sorrowless state, what will sentient beings do? How will they accumulate merit when they cannot see the Buddha any more? Please advise us."

Lord Buddha answered, "My four followers, there is not one single difference between making offerings to me now and in the future, with devotion, making offerings to my reflections. The merit is equal and the result is equal."

The above passage clearly states that making offerings to a Buddha image is equivalent to making offerings to the real Buddha. Offerings create positive energy (merit) that helps us with our Dharma practice and developes good qualities such as generosity. Making offerings to the Enlightened Beings is the focal point from which we can develop inner fulfillment and happiness in our lives.
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