Description:All our singing bowls were imported from Nepal. hand hammered by the local people. Tibetan Singing bowls also known as Tibetan Prayer Bowls or Himalayan bowls have been used for approximately 2,500 years to stimulate and modulate brainwaves for healing and meditation purposes. They are used by Buddhist monks for prayer and meditation to this day.
Hand crafted in Nepal these singing bowls are used worldwide for yoga, meditation and spiritual healing.
There are real reasons Singing Bowls have been used for centuries. The bowls create a range of sounds that restore the normal vibratory frequencies of diseased and out-of-harmony parts of the mind and body. Their whole purpose is to restore vibratory frequencies of the body, mind, and soul that are out-of-harmony and diseased. The sounds they emit work as a type of energy medicine that has been known to heal pain, depression, and stress disorders (see more on sound healing below).
Bowls under 3.5" or 9cm are good for good for the upper chakras and auric cleansing. Highest spiritual essence.
Bowls that are 4" or 11 cm and above are good for all round usage. Both portable and beautiful in sound quality.
Shipping: We are experiencing heavy order volumes, please expect 9-18 business days for your order delivery from Nepal.
* Made of high quality brass,very durable, doesn't easily rust.
* This package includes a singing bowl, a hand sewn mat and a wood striker
* Great For Yoga, Meditation, Healing and as Gift
* Produces low deep frequency sound, into body core, relaxes mood
* Type of energy medicine that promotes healing from stress disorders, pain, depression and more.
Material: Brass + Mahogany
Size: 4 sizes
Directions: Left hand extend deuce, put the bowl on hand center, right hand holding a stick, and then rub gently with the lower end of the stick in the edge of the bowl, turn clockwise.
1 x singing bowl
1 x hand sewn mat
1 x wood striker
Brief Note on Sound Healing
While the phrase “Tibetan singing bowl” might be a modern construction the blending of sound and practice in Tibet goes back further even than the introduction of Buddhism 1300 years ago. What is the basis of this practice with sound? Humans’ first experience is vibration, which is a window into the potency of sound healing using Tibetan singing bowls.
The healing process works by training the brain waves so as to synchronize with the sounds of the bowl. These unique tones emitted will prepare you for deep meditation, intuitive messages, as well as creative thinking. For those who have tried this technique before, you know the sonic waves emitted by these bowls awaken our ability to hear much more than what we would normally. As we listen to these sounds, we tend to feel them just as much as we hear them.
In the east, health is looked at much differently than in the west; illness is thought of as a manifestation of disharmony within the body, such as an imbalance in the cells or a given organ. Having said that, since matter is energy that vibrates at different rates, the structure of matter can be changed when you alter the rate of vibration. The body is said to be healthy only when each cell and organ resonates in harmony with the entire body.
What these bowls do is cause the brain to switch to Theta brain wave frequencies that heighten one’s intuition, clarity of mind, as well as deep meditative and peaceful states. This positively affects our nervous system and engages our relaxation reflex while also inhibiting the pain or stress response.
When this alignment occurs, health and healing all come into balance, creating deep harmony within and without. This can easily lead to spontaneous healing. As the great Tibetan master, Bodhisattva Gwalwa Karmapa puts it so finely, these Singing Bowls emit the “sound of the void” which is really the sound of universe.
Given that the science behind this method is slowly being uncovered, modern medicine is just starting to measure as well as validate its ability to heal our body, mind, and soul.
Tibet's history with the singing bowl includes Bon tradition as well as all the schools of Tibetan Buddhism where bells, horns and gongs are used in ceremony. One early visitor to Tibet reported witnessing a ceremony in which a thousand monks each made a sound with their own bowl.