Copper and Brass Prayer Wheel | Portable Spiritual Tool for Daily Practice

SKU: 4698ESBPrayerWheel


Copper and Brass Prayer Wheel

About our Prayer Wheel

Introducing the Copper and Brass Prayer Wheel, a divine symbol of spiritual devotion expertly crafted from a combination of copper and brass. Standing elegantly at 26 cm tall, this exquisite prayer wheel embodies sacred tradition and artistic mastery.

The copper and brass components of the prayer wheel are handcrafted with precision and care, exuding timeless elegance and a sacred aura. As you spin the wheel, may divine energy and blessings pervade your surroundings, bringing peace, harmony, and spiritual enlightenment.

Whether used for meditation and prayer or as a decorative centerpiece in your sacred space, the Copper and Brass Prayer Wheel is a powerful reminder of all beings' interconnectedness and the eternal flow of divine energy. Accept its presence and let its sacred energy guide your spiritual quest for inner peace and enlightenment.

Introduction to Prayer Wheel

A prayer wheel is cylindrical on a spindle used in Tibetan Buddhism. It is typically inscribed with the mantra "Om Mani Padme Hum" and rotated by hand as a form of spiritual practice and to accumulate merit. Spinning the wheel is believed to have the same spiritual benefits as verbally reciting the mantra. The use of prayer wheels is widespread in Tibetan Buddhism and has spread to other cultures.

Size: 26 cm(Height) x 14 cm(width)
Weight: 0.50 kg

How does Buddhist Prayer Wheel benefit us?

The benefits associated with rotating the wheel are numerous. It promotes knowledge, compassion, and bodhicitta in the practitioner and improves siddhis (spiritual powers such as clairvoyance, precognition, etc.). The practitioner can repeat the mantra as often as possible while the wheel is rolling, maintaining a calm, meditative attitude. A Tibetan Buddhist tradition holds that at the completion of a practice session, one should dedicate any acquired merits to the benefit of all sentient beings. Then three times Om Ah Hum. This is usually among Tibetans after finishing any Buddhist practice, including the prayer wheel exercise.