All of our Malas come with corresponding mantras with information on its unique qualities.
8 Different Prayer Bead choices
8 Different Choices
Rudrākṣa means “the eye of Lord Shiva” in Sanskrit. Rudrākṣa beads are the seeds of a Himalayan fruit tree that the scriptures say sprang from Lord Shiva’s tears while he meditated with open eyes to save the world from evil forces. Rudrākṣa beads are treasured for the manifold powers they bestow, such as tranquility, concentration, and above all, assistance on the path to enlightenment.
Gaṇeśa, the wise elephant-headed god is the son of Lord Shiva and Goddess Parvati. Also called “Ganapataye,” he is the remover of obstacles and Lord of Wisdom and Intellect. His name is invoked at the start of every new endeavor, ritual or ceremony. Kundalini Yoga teaches that Gaṇeśa has his permanent abode in the Muladhara Chakra, the base energetic center within every human being.
Lakṣmī, the consort of Lord Vishnu, is one of the primary forms of the Devī and is the goddess of spiritual and material wealth and prosperity. With a beautiful golden complexion, Lakṣmī symbolizes beauty, fertility and purity. Her four arms represent the four aims of human life: dharma (righteousness), artha (wealth), kama (desire), and moksha (liberation from the cycle of birth and death).
Tulasī is a sacred plant whose name means “the incomparable one.” She is a great devotee of Lord Vishnu, who incarnated as Sri Krishna and Lord Rama, and is worshipped as a living goddess, particularly by those who admire the transcendental devotion of Radhe-Govinda. Tulasī beads are carved from its stems and are auspicious because they please Lord Vishnu and bring the wearer closer to the Divine.
The Devī, or “Divine Mother,” is the feminine aspect of the Divine. She symbolizes the divine power known as Shakti, the internal energy of the Lord. The Devī, sometimes called “Ma,” is at the core of every Hindu goddess. In all her forms, including Ganga Devī, she bestows blessings, spiritual advancement, and liberation upon her devotees.
Tiger Eye Mala
Durgā is the invincible form of the Devi. The supremely radiant goddess rides a lion and carries in her eight arms various weapons, such as Lord Shiva’s trident and Lord Vishnu’s disc, as well as the lotus flower, which together symbolize the unity of all divine forces. Durgā manifests when the existence of the gods is threatened. Self-sufficient, she is the goddess of the divine feminine power known as Shakti.
Sri Hanuman is a symbol of physical strength, perseverance and unswerving devotion. He was an avatar of Lord Shiva, and though he had the body of an ape, mystical powers such as flying that enabled him to help Lord Rama fight evil forces. Hanuman is the ultimate example of a devotee.
Lord Rama was one of the great avatars of Lord Vishnu, the sustainer of the universe in the Hindu Trinity, with the duty of destroying evil forces. Rama symbolizes dharma, virtue, and the embodiment of truth, and was the perfect son, husband, and king.