Rectangular Sterling Silver Powerful Shiva Pendant is true Spiritual Jewelry, Yoga Gifts and Etnic Gifts
Rectangular Sterling Silver Powerful Shiva Pendant is true Spiritual Jewelry, Yoga Gifts and Etnic Gifts
Rectangular Sterling Silver Powerful Shiva Pendant is true Spiritual Jewelry, Yoga Gifts and Etnic Gifts
Rectangular Sterling Silver Powerful Shiva Pendant is true Spiritual Jewelry, Yoga Gifts and Etnic Gifts
Rectangular Sterling Silver Powerful Shiva Pendant is true Spiritual Jewelry, Yoga Gifts and Etnic Gifts
Rectangular Sterling Silver Powerful Shiva Pendant is true Spiritual Jewelry, Yoga Gifts and Etnic Gifts
  • SKU: H-004

Rectangular Powerful Shiva Pendant is a great Yoga Gift


Handmade jewelry – Sterling Silver Powerful Shiva Pendant for Wealth and Fortune with Om Namah Shivaya Mantra - hindu jewelry
In Yajurveda, two contrary sets of attributes for both malignant or terrifying (Sanskrit: rudra) and benign or auspicious (Sanskrit: śiva) forms can be found, leading Chakravarti to conclude that “all the basic elements which created the complex Rudra-Śiva sect of later ages are to be found here” In the Mahabharata, Shiva is depicted as “the standard of invincibility, might, and terror”, as well as a figure of honor, delight, and brilliance.


The duality of Shiva’s fearful and auspicious attributes appears in contrasted names. The name Rudra reflects Shiva’s fearsome aspects. According to traditional etymologies, the Sanskrit name Rudra is derived from the root rud-, which means “to cry, howl”.Stella Kramrisch notes a different etymology connected with the adjectival form raudra, which means “wild, of rudra nature”, and translates the name Rudra as “the wild one” or “the fierce god”. R. K. Sharma follows this alternate etymology and translates the name as “terrible”.Hara is an important name that occurs three times in the Anushasanaparvan version of the Shiva sahasranama, where it is translated in different ways each time it occurs, following a commentorial tradition of not repeating an interpretation. Sharma translates the three as “one who captivates”, “one who consolidates”, and “one who destroys”.Kramrisch translates it as “the ravisher”. Another of Shiva’s fearsome forms is as Kāla “time” and Mahākāla “great time”, which ultimately destroys all things. The name Kāla appears in the Shiva Sahasranama, where it is translated by Ram Karan Sharma as “(the Supreme Lord of) Time”. Bhairava “terrible” or “frightful” is a fierce form associated with annihilation. In contrast, the name Śaṇkara, “beneficent” or “conferring happiness” reflects his benign form. This name was adopted by the great Vedanta philosopher Adi Shankara (c. 788–820), who is also known as Shankaracharya. The name Śambhu (Sanskrit: शम्भु swam-on its own; bhu-burn/shine) “self-shining/ shining on its own”, also reflects this benign aspect.

Ascetic and householder

Shiva is depicted both as an ascetic yogi, and as a householder with goddess Parvati.
Shiva is depicted as both an ascetic yogi and as a householder (grihasta), roles which have been traditionally mutually exclusive in Hindu society. When depicted as a yogi, he may be shown sitting and meditating. His epithet Mahāyogi (“the great Yogi: Mahā = “great”, Yogi = “one who practices Yoga”) refers to his association with yoga.While Vedic religion was conceived mainly in terms of sacrifice, it was during the Epic period that the concepts of tapas, yoga, and asceticism became more important, and the depiction of Shiva as an ascetic sitting in philosophical isolation reflects these later concepts.

As a family man and householder, he has a wife, Parvati and two sons, Ganesha and Kartikeya. His epithet Umāpati (“The husband of Umā”) refers to this idea, and Sharma notes that two other variants of this name that mean the same thing, Umākānta and Umādhava, also appear in the sahasranama. Umā in epic literature is known by many names, including the benign Pārvatī. She is identified with Devi, the Divine Mother; Shakti (divine energy) as well as goddesses like Tripura Sundari, Durga, Kali, Kamakshi and Minakshi. The consorts of Shiva are the source of his creative energy. They represent the dynamic extension of Shiva onto this universe His son Ganesha is worshipped throughout India and Nepal as the Remover of Obstacles, Lord of Beginnings and Lord of Obstacles. Kartikeya is worshipped in South India (especially in Tamil Nadu, Kerala and Karnataka) by the names Subrahmanya, Subrahmanyan, Shanmughan, Swaminathan and Murugan, and in Northern India by the names Skanda, Kumara, or Karttikeya.

Some regional deities are also identified as Shiva’s children. As one story goes, Shiva is enticed by the beauty and charm of Mohini, Vishnu’s female avatar, and procreates with her. As a result of this union, Shasta – identified with regional deities Ayyappan and Aiyanar – is born. In outskirts of Ernakulam in Kerala, a deity named Vishnumaya is stated to be offspring of Shiva and invoked in local exorcism rites, but this deity is not traceable in Hindu pantheon and is possibly a local tradition with “vaguely Chinese” style rituals, states Saletore. In some traditions, Shiva has daughters like the serpent-goddess Manasa and Ashokasundari.According to Doniger, two regional stories depict demons Andhaka and Jalandhara as the children of Shiva who war with him, and are later destroyed by Shiva

The Om Namah Shivaya Mantra

This mantra is present in the Shri Rudram hymn which is part of the Krishna Yajurveda. Shri Rudram hymn is taken from two chapters in fourth book of Taittiriya Samhita of Krishna Yajurveda. Each chapter consist of eleven anuvaka or hymns. Name of both chapters are Namakam (chapter five) and Chamakam (chapter seven) respectively. Om Namah Shivaya mantra appears without OM in eighth hymn of Namakam(TS as Namah shivaya ca shivataraya . It means “Salutations unto Śiva the auspicious one, unto Śivatara the one than whom none more auspicious can exist”.

This mantra also appears in the Rudrashtadhyayi which is a part of the Shukla Yajurveda. In the Rudrashtadhyayi, the mantra appears in the 5th chapter (also known as Namakam) verse 41 as Namah shivaya ca shivataraya

OM: Vibration which is known as OM
Namah Shivaya: Universe is made of five elements( Pancha Boodh)

Litrely meaning to bow down to Lord Shiva who is present in everyone (Inner Self)

By chanting this mantra you are trying to heal your emotions,difficulties,accumulated through bad environment. As you practice chanting this mantra,you are sending positive energy to Cosmos, which in turn return’s you ten folds of positive energy,that is the Magical power this mantra holds.

It gives you inner Peace and clarity during the time of crisis.
It develops intellect and helps to prosper in your life.
It sways away negative energies and fills it up with positive energies.
It helps to understand your inner self and opens up your true identity.
It relives your stress burdened mind and ignites the good temperament.

Size:30mm x 50mm

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Materials: stainless steel.or sterling silver