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Jet Genuine Lapis Lazuli Phubra 5 inch – 5.5 inch Tibetan Nepal Vajra Carving Deity Tibetan Buddhism Swastika Kila Phurpa Magic Lama Dis-integrator Ritual Ceremony Cleansing God Lord Indra Weapon Shunyata Divine Shamanish Tantra Dagger Wicca Pagan Spiritual Reiki Healing Psychic Metaphysical Esoteric Quality Meditation Relaxation Massage Chakra Balancing Grand Master Choa Kok Sui Prana Life Force Bio Vital Energy Good Health Air Water Earth Fire Sun Element Obstacle Remover

Free 40 Pages Booklet Jet International Crystal Therapy Book provides deep insight about Crystal Therapy, Chakra Balancing, Cleansing & Programming Crystals, Use on Pets, Benefits, Applications and many more details Top Quality A Grade Lapis Lazuli Phurba or Kila The kīla is used as a ritual implement to signify stability on a prayer ground during ceremonies, and only those initiated in its use, or otherwise empowered, may wield it. The energy of the kīla is fierce, wrathful, piercing, affixing, transfixing. The kīla affixes the elemental process of ‘Space’ (Sanskrit: Ākāśa) to the Earth, thereby establishing an energetic continuum. The kīla, particularly those that are wooden are for shamanic healing, harmonizing and energy work and often have two nāgas (Sanskrit for snake, serpent and/or dragon, also refers to a class of supernatural entities or deities) entwined on the blade, reminiscent of the Staff of Asclepius and the Caduceus of Hermes. Kīla often also bear the ashtamangala, swastika, sauwastika and/or other Himalayan,Tantric or Hindu iconography or motifs. As a tool of exorcism, the kīla may be employed to hold demons or thoughtforms in place (once they have been expelled from their human hosts, for example) in order that their mindstream may be re-directed and their inherent obscurations transmuted. More esoterically, the kīla may serve to bind and pin down negative energies or obscurations from the mindstream of an entity, person or thoughtform, including the thoughtform generated by a group, project and so on, to administer purification. The kīla as an iconographical implement is also directly related to Vajrakilaya, a wrathful deity of Tibetan Buddhism who is often seen with his consort Diptacakra (Tib. ‘khor lo rgyas ‘debs ma). He is embodied in the kīla as a means of destroying (in the sense of finalising and then freeing) violence, hatred, and aggression by tying them to the blade of the kīla and then transmuting them with its tip.

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