Khando Yeshe Tsogyal & Mandarva Statue | Traditional Art



Handcrafted Khando Yeshe Tsogyal and Mandarva Statue 

We have traditionally crafted the statue set of Khando Yeshe Tsogyal and Mandarva with flawlessly handcrafted methods. Carved from a copper body and then gilded with 24k gold. The dimensions of the two statues are the same to perfectly fit your prayer altar. The statues are depicted standing atop a moon disc lotus with one hand folded inward while the other hand is stretched out, holding different sacred ritual items in hand. The statues wears a crown atop their heads which is embedded in multiple precious jewels and stones. The details in the statue are highlighted more by the acrylic paint, giving it a captivating appearance. You can use this figurine for different Buddhist Rituals and meditational practices. 

Size: 14.1"/36cm (Height) x 6.6"/17cm (Base)
Weight: 5.23 kg
Material: 24K Gold Gilded, Copper Body, Acrylic Paintings

Lhacham Mandarava wasn't your typical individual. She was to be born as a manifestation of the wisdom body Vajravarahi, according to a prophecy made by the student of the Buddha named Kashyapa. She was originally a princess; her mother was a Mohawk, and her father Vihardhara was the king of Zahor. At the age of 16, Mandarava had already received her monastic ordination when she first saw Guru Padmasambhava. She intuitively understood that Guru was a great teacher, and she and her attendants attended lessons and empowerments of the hidden Vajrayana in her private quarters in the palace. Mandarva became the Mahaguru's spouse and student after he gave him the initiations.

The blessing of Yeshe Tsogyal, whose name translates to "wisdom ocean queen," she is connected to the growth of genuine nondual wisdom in our practice. In Tibetan Buddhism, she manifests on three levels; the first is as the princess of Kharchen in her embodied human form (nirmanakaya). She is known as Vajrayogini when she inhabits a symbolic, visionary body (sambhogakaya). She is Samantabhadri, the feminine incarnation of the primordial Buddha Samantabhadra, in her subtlest form (dharmakaya).