Japamala - Misbaha
Japamala - Misbaha Blue, 99 accounts.
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Christianity, Buddhism, Sikhism, Jainism, Hinduism, and Islam use a form of beaded necklace for prayers.
In Ireland, the use of the rosary was only approved by the church in the 19th century. XVI, and contain 59 beads used for prayers in honor of the Virgin Mary.
In the century In the 17th century, Muslims also adopted a necklace they called Subha, Misbaha or Tasbih containing 99 beads and an elongated termination. They are used by Sufism for the practice of Zikr, the recitation of the 99 names of God.
In Greece and Cyprus, Kompoloi bead necklaces, or Concern Beads, have been in use since the mid-19th century. XX. They have between 17 and 23 beads, always odd numbers, but not used for spiritual purposes, but rather as talismans and amulets. A Japamala is nothing more than a simple string of beads used in Japanese meditation to tell mantras, prayers or intentions.
Japamalas can also be used to count breaths or in a gratitude meditation.
Japa means to whisper, to pray, to recite mantras. Suitcase means cord, third. That is, the meaning of Japamala is "object that gathers spiritual energies".
Japamala beads are also called mantra beads, meditation beads, Hindu rosaries or Buddhist prayer beads.
Japamalas are a type of meditation rosary. It is an ancient tool of Hinduism and Buddhism designed to keep the mind focused and free of thought.
A complete Japamala contains 108 beads + a "meru" central bill that marks the beginning and end of the suitcase. It is usually long enough to be used as a necklace.
In yoga and Hinduism, it usually has 108 beads or dividers (54 or 27). In some lines of Buddhism, it still has 3 markers, totaling 111 accounts. The name japamala is masculine ("the" japamala), has its origin in Sanskrit and is a compound word: japa is the act of repeatedly whispering or muttering mantras or names of deities and mālā means garland, wreath or crown.
It is an ancient object of spiritual devotion, also known as the rosary of prayers in the west. It is a craft often used to help prayers and mentions as a marker. So we have two streams: one spiritual, "Japa", and another material, "Mala". Thus the spiritual energies invoked "Japa" energize the "Mala".
According to yogi philosophy, by completing the circuit of 108 repetitions of prayer, mentation, or mantra, one reaches a higher stage in consciousness called transcendental (the stage that goes beyond the fixations of the mind, keeping the consciousness focused on itself).