Buddhist, Hindu symbols. from Japan, China, India, mandalas, Reiki, and other Eastern cultures.
Sacred Hindu syllable, the most sacred syllable of the Vedas, symbolising God. Guides the bearer through a safe passage and helps them to make good and right decisions. It opens the doors of inspiration and intuition, as it connects the wearer with their inner God. It provides access to the recesses of the brain, and access to the innate inner wisdom that we all carry in our hearts.
Hamsa The Hand of Fatima protects from harm by stopping all the negative influences that may arise with the palm of its hand. This amulet of Islamic influence (Fatima was the name of the Prophet's favourite daughter) is the only one that is tolerated by Islamic authorities and used in Kitba rituals. The hand is a symbol of the Shariah, Islamic law, as it has five fingers but all are subject to the unit of the hand, which serves as a base. Each of these fingers represents a fundamental precept of Islamic law which complement and acquire the sense of oneness of God - Belief in Allah, the prophets, the angels, the Koran and the final judgment - Prayer five times a day, - The tithe or alms - Fasting in the month of Ramadan - The pilgrimage to Mecca. There is also a Jewish version called the Hand of Lilith and one of Christian influence called the Hand of Mary. It is also popular in India.
Nazar Boncugu. Blue Eye or Turkish Evil Eye. A powerful amulet of Turkish origin used as a special protection against the evil eye.
Siddhārtha Gautama, also known as Gautama Buddha or Gautama Buddha. Sacred figure in Buddhism and Hinduism. With his teachings, learnt after many reincarnations, and inner effort, it is possible to reach Nirvana.
Symbols from the ancient Chinese culture.
The Yin and Yang is the Chinese symbol of universal balance and complementarity of the opposites: good and evil, dark and light, masculine and feminine… Symbol of life.
Yantras. Geometrical representations, used as concentration tools to reach a higher state of consciousness.
Shrivatsa. The knot of longevity, it has no beginning or ending. It is originally form Buddhism. It symbolizes infinity and magical eternity, which keeps what is most important to us. It represents a lucky diagram, and the energetic balance we need to have a healthy and happy life. Philosophically, it means the desire to discover the secret to immortality, eternal youth and beauty. It also depicts wandering souls, giving hope to its rebirth, while also making them satisfied.