Carnelian Mala Beads
Carnelian Mala Beads 8mm
Mala Beads are a tool to help you count mantras, and act as a tactile guide as you sit in silence. Each mala has 108 beads.
Mala Beads are also known as a Japa mala or mala is a string of prayer beads commonly used in Hinduism, Jainism, Sikhism, Buddhism, Shintō, and other traditions for the spiritual practice known in Sanskrit as Japa. They are similar to other forms of prayer beads used in various world religions and sometimes referred to in English as a “rosary”. Wikipedia
Affirmation: I am fertile in body, mind, and spirit. Creativity flows through me in a myriad of ways. I am courageous and bravely bring my ideas into actuality.
Color: deep orange or brownish-red
About the stone: Carnelian is the light to dark red variety of chalcedony. The red color is caused by the presence of iron.
Astrological sign(s): Aries, Leo, Virgo
Mohs scale: 6–7
Spiritual uses: Carnelian can be used to reveal past-life experiences to help you on your spiritual path in this life.
Mental uses: Carnelian carries the vibration of creativity to help you give birth to new projects. This stone acts as a catalyst to put things in motion so that they can come to fruition. Use this stone to mentally integrate the true meaning of active courage. Carnelian is an ideal stone for improving visualization skills.
Emotional uses: Carnelian is a good tool to help you dive into your emotions either through art, music, writing, or any creative outlet. It reminds you to give yourself the time to create and the courage to take the action to make it so. This stone also helps you embrace the emotions and feelings of past challenges, accept them, and move on. A stone for action and moving forward in life, it is useful when you are up against an emotional block.
Physical uses: Carnelian is helpful for relieving the pain of arthritis as well as for supporting respiratory function, which makes it easier to breathe. A stone of fertility, it is helpful for manifesting ideas or for getting pregnant.
Excerpted from The Essential Guide to Crystals, Minerals, and Stones (Llewellyn. 2013) by Margaret Ann Lembo