Tibetan Buddhist ring.
DZI or sacred celeste stone of rotating Tibetan protection
representation of Garuda,
Agate called nan hong (red of southern Brazil)
Two models available:
34/ 25 mm weight of 27 grams
29/25 mm weight of 23 grams.
Ring adjustable to all finger sizes by a solid sliding adjustment system as shown in the 6th and 7th photo.
The Dzi is rotating thanks to a high-precision ball bearing developed in Germany
8-eyed DZI. The 8 eyes help protect against calamities and disasters. They help the owner to receive the necessary blessings. The 8 eyes represent the 8 Treasures of Buddhism, the conch (sacred sounds), the dharma wheel (propagation and teachings of Buddhism), the sacred umbrella (to protect), the lotus flower (purity and goodness), the sacred vase (holds wisdom), the goldfish (chases evil), the banco (eternity).
The Dzi is a Tibetan pearl, of distant origin, bringing many mystical benefits and benefits to its wearer. It is a Tibetan talisman or amulet, the king of good luck charms, sometimes worshipped as a true deity. The success of the Tibetan pearl comes from its multiple eyes, up to 21.
Dzis are supposed to bring good fortune, ward off evil spirits, and protect its wearer from dangers and accidents, and even bring longevity and good health.
The DZI originates from the Central Asian region and is usually found in a region that covers Afghanistan, Iran, Tibet, India, Pakistan, Nepal, Buthan to Burma and Thailand. They are found in many sizes and shapes, with multiple eyes and stripes. Tibetans cherish these pearls and consider them hereditary jewels. The meaning of the Tibetan word "Dzi" translates to "brilliance, clarity, splendor". In Mandarin Chinese, dzi are called "pearl of the sky". Tibetans recognize, without being envious or jealous, the qualities of brilliant people, those people who shine intellectually and attract the attention and admiration of all. For Tibetans, wearing a Dzi pearl can develop in everyone that natural brilliance called Talent.
Dzi are considered by Tibetans to be powerful protections. According to legend, these stones are not of earthly origin, but, shaped by the gods and sown on earth so that whoever finds them, has a better Karma.
Many legends attribute to them a divine origin. One of them claims that they sometimes fall from the sky escaped from the treasures of the Gods, another says that they "mature" at the bottom of the earth and that they can sometimes be found inside some geodes. Some legends say that they are fossil insects, and others finally Garuda droppings.
The Dzi are also mentioned in some ancient Buddhist texts because some malas intended for the advanced practices of Vajrayana must be made in Dzi Dzi dating back 4500 years were found in Tibet during archaeological excavations, so in the middle of the Bön shamanism period long before the arrival of Buddhism.
representation of Garuda, fabulous bird-man of Hindu and then Buddhist mythology, son of Kashyapa and Vinatâ and brother of Aruna, the driver of the chariot of the god Sûrya. It is the vâhana, or mount, of the god Vishnu. He is also considered the king of birds.
In Tibet, Khyung (ཁྱུང) is the Tibetan name for Garuda. Coming from India, he was assimilated to the khading of the Bön religion, the golden-horned eagle. The black garuda is a deity of the Nyingmapa school of Tibetan Buddhism that is held to suppress the affections caused by the naga and spirits of the earth. It is depicted on the Lungta. It is represented in the iconography of Shambhala by Chogyam Trungpa for whom it is associated with great speed and power. Like the phoenix, it rises from the ashes of destruction, it is indestructible.
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Ship items back to me within: 7 days of delivery
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