ZentralDesigns

Auspicious Clouds Tibetan Buddhist Prayers Sterling Silver Ring

Sale price $28.00 Regular price $30.00

Auspicious Clouds Tibetan Buddhist Prayers Sterling Silver Ring

Keywords: Tibetan Buddhist Ring, Chinese Prayers Ring, Meditation Jewelry, Zen Ring, Chinese Traditional Silver Ring

 

This shiny sterling silver ring features the Tradition Chinese "Auspicious Clouds" and Tibetan Buddhist Prayers character on the inside of the ring.

Auspicious Clouds "Xiangyun (祥云)", represent the heavens and also "good luck" in Chinese culture. Because the Chinese word for cloud (yun 云) is pronounced the same as yun (运) meaning "luck" or "fortune".

This ring applies the concept to a shiny finish sterling silver finish, the cloud symbols elegantly craved on the outside.

Size: (This is not a wedding ring, so you can wear on any finger which fits and looks good)

Click to download ring size chart

Band width: 1/4 inches (8 mm)

For finger circumference of 2.25 inches (57.1mm), Diameter 18.2mm, about US size 8 (slightly adjustable)

Do you know your ring size? We strongly advise you to accurately determine your ring size with our "ZentralDesigns Ring Size Chart" prior to place an order to avoid the size trouble and unnecessary cost.

Material: 
Sterling Silver 925


Meaning:
----- Auspicious Clouds, a beautiful symbol of endless luck
In traditional Chinese culture, "Auspicious Clouds" (xiangyun 祥云), represent the heavens and also "good luck" because the Chinese word for cloud (yun 云) is pronounced the same as yun (运) meaning "luck" or "fortune". 
The cloud is a commonly seen design and when repeated in a pattern symbolizes never-ending fortune.
Auspicious clouds may be seen on many Chinese coins and charms, even the 2008 Beijing Olympic Games used Auspicious Clouds as the key design element of the Olympic Torch.
----- Buddhist prayers
Buddhism prayer is a spiritual dialogue that help you center yourself mentally and emotionally. As you begin to pray, visualize the beings you mention as happy and peaceful. Envision your thoughts of loving-kindness reaching them, touching them, embracing them and making them well, happy, and peaceful.
Buddhist prayer is not meant as an offering to Buddha. Rather, it is a way to deepen your own spirituality. You can make up your own specific prayers or syllables, and think about your own ways to pray, as there is no wrong way to practice.

 


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