Peela Gomukhi Bag: Peela Gomukhi Bag is a special cloth cover made for a mala to do mantra chanting. According to the Shastra, you have to cover your mala (rosary) when you are doing mantra chanting. You are not supposed to use your index and little finger.
The word gomukhi means ‘in the shape of a cow’s mouth’. It is a small bag which resembles the shape of a cow’s mouth. The mala and your right hand are both placed inside the gomukhi so that they are obscured from view. With your hand in the Peela Gomukhi Bag, you then begin to rotate the mala, the bottom of which is supported by the bottom of the Peela Gomukhi Bag.
The Peela Gomukhi Bag is very light, doesn’t interfere with the practice of japa and prevents other people interfering or becoming curious about your practice. Peela Gomukhi Bag can be used when you walk along a street or when you leave your house.
Japa Mala or mala beads and the Gomukhi bag has been used by our Great Masters from time immemorial. Traditionally, Master (Guru) gives the mala to his disciple along with a mantra to initiate him into a spiritual path.
In modern times, mala has become an essential accessory in many new age yoga schools and classes. Many people wear malas used for meditation as ornaments, more as a fashion statement and to show off their spiritual associations, without knowing the spiritual importance of a mala. May be they should have read this article to educate themselves. But as per as chanting of spell concern with the Mala particularly basil mala or Rudraksha Mala it should be hidden from the public and hence this Peela Gomukhi Bag is required. Chanting the Mantra with this bag gives out providential results.
The Peela Gomukhi Bag is stitched as per the Vedic system and duly sanctified and energized by the priests of AstroMantra for an auspicious effect.
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The number of Ganesha's arms varies; his best-known forms have between two and sixteen arms. Many depictions of Ganesha(12 Armed Ganesha) feature four arms, which is mentioned in Puranic sources and codified as a standard form in some iconographic texts.