Palden Lhamo Empowerment Statue | Machine-Made Palden Lhamo Sculpture

SKU: 2508TOPaldenLamo

  • Unique Work of Art (One of a kind)
  • Multiple Reproduction of the Original Thangka
  • Unique Work of Art (One of a kind)
  • Multiple Reproduction of the Original Thangka
  • Unique Work of Art (One of a kind)
  • Multiple Reproduction of the Original Thangka
  • Unique Work of Art (One of a kind)
  • Multiple Reproduction of the Original Thangka
  • Unique Work of Art (One of a kind)
  • Multiple Reproduction of the Original Thangka
  • Description

    Palden Lhamo Empowerment Statue

    About Statue

    The statue of Palden Lhamo was meticulously made using machines with accurate iconographic details. We've shown the deity seated on a sun disc above a horse. The high-quality materials used in this artwork will allow the statue to last for many years. This sculpture may be used in a variety of Buddhist ceremonies as well as in ordinary yoga or meditation practices. This statue is an exquisite example of traditional Nepalese Himalayan sculpture. We are the Kathmandu Valley artists whose skill in creating vintage Vajrayana sculptures that depict Buddhism has been passed down from generation to generation.

    This beautiful Palden Lhamo Statue will be an outstanding present from Nepal to someone like you.

    Introduction to Palden Lhamo Statue

    Palden Lhamo, also known as Shri Devi (in Sanskrit), is a female Dharma protector of the Vajrayana Patheons. She is one of the five long-life sisters, including Tseringma. She is considered the consort of Mahakala and is widely knowns as Magzor Gyalmo, a wrathful manifestation of mother Saraswati.

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    Size: 4.3"/11cm (Height) x 3.9"/10cm (Base)
    Weight: 0.572 kg
    Material: Oxidized Copper Body
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    How do you take care of your statues?

    • Place them at room temperature, avoiding direct sunlight.
    • Make sure that the area where your statue is placed is entirely free of moisture and dust.
    • Place it at the highest place on your altar after being consecrated by Lama/monks. The best practice is to keep them covered inside a glass cabinet.
    • Do not use your bare hands or any objects with a rough surface to wipe the face. Directly touching with the bare hand objects can smudge the face, leaving scratches.