There are tons of things that some people will swear will make you rich. Take, for instance, the blue dot that appears in supermarket tabloids. Hundreds of people have sworn that they won huge lotteries after cut out the blue dot. They credit it with changing their entire fortune. In Thailand, good luck and fortune are being attributed to one thing and one thing alone: the Jatukarm Amulet.
No civilization, culture, or religion can escape symbols. Talismans and charms happen to be the most optimistic, happy symbols that exist – they are commonly featured in paintings, statues, and jewelry and can even affect how we look at natural phenomena and animals. But will that four-leaf clover really bring you good luck?
For many people, lucky charms
are something that we never outgrow. It doesn’t matter if it starts with a lucky penny that we found when we were three, or a prize or gift we won as small children, people tend to keep items with them that they perceive as being lucky their whole lives. However, if you are looking for an item that millions of people that follow the Hindu religion believe to be the luckiest of all charms, than get yourself a Rudraksha bead
The sound by which all things are created isn’t just any sound, it is the Word of God, this word pervades through everything that exists. The power of the spoken word in the form of prayers, hymns and chants, is a belief that is common to all major religions and these sounds resonate in churches, mosques and temples throughout the world. In Hinduism, Mantras are a combination of sacred words, composed mainly in Sanskrit. According to the ancient Hindu scriptures, the ‘Vedas’ and ‘Upanishads’, the chanting of Mantras can achieve enlightenment and oneness with God. Read more...