Does anyone have Sri Yantra at Home? Where did you place it?
Yantras are beautiful, geometrically precise diagrams with symbolic meaning and potent life supporting vibrational energy from India’s Vedic tradition.
These exquisite pieces of art pulsate with healing magic. As a technology of the sacred, they generate nourishing, life-enhancing energy fields and rectify dissonant spatial energies, both inner and outer. Yantras as archetypal images create sacred space; they embody cosmic divine energies, the Pure Being that we are, radiating into the physical world in which we dwell.
Proper placement of Yantras acknowledges and honors the forces of nature. The impulses of the directions, elements, deities, and planets exert powerful but subtle vibratory effects on our bodies, minds, and emotions. Yantras can help us be in tune with nature so that we have the support of nature rather than the experience of resistance from nature. Yantras used for particular ceremonies, buildings, and gardens. Their sacred symbolism can be constructed on the floor or a wall, incised on metal such as copper or gold, inscribed on rock crystal, or drawn or printed on paper.
Yin and Yang is the essence of nature where everything is in a perpetual state of change, moving from one extreme to the other to create equilibrium or universal balance.
To illustrate yin and yang as universal balance, daylight is yang and yin is darkness. We find Yin and Yang is in everywhere, is around us,in our life, home , is natural cycles of Life.
Yang denotes birth and rising to maturity, whilst yin represents a declining phase. It can be clearly seen with the changing of the seasons; the yang phase brings birth during spring and major growth during summer. The yin phase of autumn and winter see a decline, in order for life to start over again.
Everything in our universe functions this way because atoms, the basic building blocks of life, behave this way. This ever changing cycle leads to evolution. My Yin Yang Flow Energy Painting has been inspired by this Crop circle.
What is the Sri Yantra? Why is it so difficult to draw?
Sri Yantra Mandala has been the most difficult geometric pattern I have drawn. If you have ever attempted to draw this figure you already know that it is a lot more difficult to draw than you might have thought at first. The reason for this is mainly because the triangles are interconnected. If you move one, you need to move all the others so that they will intersect properly.
When looking at the figure we notice that there is a high degree of interconnectedness between the nine triangles.
This the main reason why it is so difficult to draw. This means that every triangle is connected to one or more of the other triangles via common points. Changing the location of one of the triangle usually requires changing the size and position of many other triangles.
On my picture -It took 5 hours for me to draw it :) -it shows where the triple intersection points are located. These are the points that lock together the triangles. You can't move one without also moving the others.
I am always doing that which I cannot do, in order that I may learn how to do it.