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Meditation Mala beads with bodhi seeds, ebony, lotus seeds, rosewood, rudraksha seeds, sandal wood, or tulsi wood beads. If you need to feel more grounded on the mat, try using agate Mala beads that are known for it's grounding properties. If you finished passing over all of the meditation beads, but you would like to do more rounds of mantra, turn the mala around and move in the opposite direction.

The 108 counting beads" meet in the center where there is a guru bead" that hangs perpendicular and does not get counted or skipped but rather used as a point of reflection. Prayer mala beads are used for keeping count while reciting, chanting, or mentally repeating a mantra or the name or names of a deity.

Mala beads are a meaningful meditation and mantra tool made up of 108 beads (or a denomination of that number). Traditional malas are made with Rudraksha beads, lotus seed beads, yak bone, Bodhi seeds, or wood. The oldest known form of the prayer bead is the Japa Mala used in Hindu prayer.

When the mala becomes empowered it can be worn or lightly placed on oneself or others to transmit the energy of the mantra as well as the energetic qualities of the mala. Each mala has 108 beads and in some cases they can be divisible of that number as 54 or 27. Each bead has consistent space between one another as they are strung together with silk thread and a knot in the middle.

Tell us about your mala meditation practice. If you are relatively new to meditation, or do not practice within a specific tradition, use whichever hand is most comfortable. Allow the mala beads to tether your mind to your meditative intention. But 108 has long been considered a sacred number in Hinduism and yoga.

There are also some rules to wearing mala beads - both mala necklaces and mala bracelets. Whether you're chanting out loud, whispering, or repeating a phrase silently, tracing the beads of the mala with your fingers can help you keep track of the japa. Most mala beads available in the marketplace use ‘dead' or low vibration, low quality sacred beads, especially Rudraksha, which have little or no energetic value.

Center: Saint Vincent Ferrer's prayer beads painted in year 1437. When the beads press the meridian points in the finger, you can work on a specific result. Using their mala beads, a yogi will do this 108 times. A Mala is a string of beads used to count mantras (Sanskrit prayers) in sets of 108 repetitions.

If you make it all the way around your Mala beads, it will be 108 mantra repetitions. In my kids' classes, we sometimes make Knotta Malas by tying knots in string. Malas also have more than 108+1 beads, they will have 108 primary beads and additional interval (or spacers) which are used to keep track of mantras, prostrations, or for aesthetic purposes.

If you wish to keep meditating, reverse the direction on your mala, doing another 108 repetitions in the other direction until you reach the guru bead once again. They are not connected to a specific religion although they are often used by Christians, Buddhists and Hindus to recite mantras or prayers.

Activating your mala is a beautiful way to connect the beads to your energy and intention. Stop when you reach the guru bead (the larger bead dangling from the top), this means it is time to reflect. Sometimes there are special or different shaped beads placed after every 27th bead to make it easier to keep track of the mantra.

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