Lotus goddess essential oil necklace larimar stones
The hanger with lobster hook hangs a full 4 inches, and can be worn on the 22 inch chain. What better aromatherapy than to carry it with you one breath away? You will feel heavanly wearing this lotus goddess essential oil necklace larimar stones
This lovely essential oil diffuser necklace with larimar and namaste locket can convert to a hanger so you can keep your empowering scent with you everywhere. Apply your happy scent to the absorbent pad inside the magnetic chamber and off you to stay feeling wonderful all day. Its generous length make sit easy to casually breath in a relaxing scent while you work, or hang near you during your yoga practice.
Why the name?
Sri Lankan low country has beautiful dances and young girls usually learn many of them as part of their school lessons. These include dances like the lee keli (stick), kalagedi (pot), raban (hand drum), kulu (harvest), and polkatu (coconut) dances.
Pattini is the godess celebrated by the dance called the Pantheru Natuma—The tambourine dance is said to have originated in the days of Buddha, and the tambourine, to have been used by the gods to celebrate war victories.
Devotion to Kannaki-Pattini is an inspiring example of Hindu-Buddhist syncretism in Sri Lanka. The goddess is revered by many Tamil Hindu and Sinhala Buddhist Sri Lankans, though rituals and practices of veneration vary between the two religions, and regionally.
In a context where Sri Lanka is slowly emerging from three decades of civil war, and attempting to stitch together a social fabric tragically bifurcated into triumphant Sinhalese and defeated Tamils, it is timely to reflect on the shared history and traditions of Sinhalese and Tamils, Buddhists and Hindus.
As a sorrowing yet resilient woman who punishes but also offers succor to multitudes, Kannaki-Pattini is a symbol of hope to the many war widows and women-headed households now constituting a large percentage of the population.