The final mantra I will bring you is the meditation used by Mahatma Gandhi for 60 years.
As well as helping to remove negtive karmic effects Om Sri Rama Jaya Rama, Jaya, Jaya Rama also invites healing, harmony and enlightenment.
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Love and blessings,
Today’s mantra is a tool for honouring and loving yourself.
Whilst we need to make room for sending love to others, it all begins with ourselves. Love, respect and confidence begin from within and allow us to help and grow with those around us.
Om Namah Shivaya focuses on this and in it’s traditional translation translates as
I bow to Shiva, the supreme deity of transformation who represents the truest, highest self.
In modern times it has been used by gurus such as the guru to EAT PRAY LOVE author Elizabeth Gilbert. It has been used in modern times as
“I honour the divinity within myself.”
I would like to thank Mind Body Green for the information.
Good afternoon beautiful people,
I’d like to share with you the beautiful and complementary powers of sanskrit meditation mantras to help assist in your meditation. Said on a regular basis these can change the way you think and invite energies into your life. Sanskrit sylables and words resonate with us in our bodies and our higher selves.
This is the first of three posts, but before we get on to today’s mantra let us consider that most famous mantra ‘OM’. Sometimes celebrated and sometimes ridiculed by the media; ‘OM’ is considered to help us achieve harmonic resonance with higher powers and is a corner stone of sanskrit mantras. It has been described as the sound of the Universe when comparing it to the pitch of the universe – 432 Hertz, which is the natural musical pitch of the Universe (Mandy Burstein, yoga instructor and writer).
The first mantra I would like to show you is another famous mantra, Om Mani Padme Hum. Known as the universal mantra, it is often translated as ‘I am the jewel of the Lotus flower’. In Tibetan Buddhism it invokes and invites feelings of compassion. Find more information here.
Om Mani Padme Hum is pronounced Ohm mah nee pahd may hum.
Love and blessings,