Three Tibetan Buddhas Statue | Traditional Gold Gilded Sculpture



Traditionally Hand Painted Three Tibetan Buddhas Statue

We have meticulously hand-carved all three Tibetan Buddhas statues depicted on a top moon disc lotus seat in a tranquil expression. We have traditionally hand-carved in a pure copper body and gilded it with genuine 24k gold, which took more than a month to complete. We have used precious gemstones to adorn the robes and valuable pearls to embellish the ornaments. The materials used for crafting are of high quality, and we assure you that the statue will last for many years without any damage or scratches. You can also make beneficial meditation and yoga practices in many Buddhist ceremonies and rituals from the art of Himalayan. This statue will be an auspicious meditating gift from Nepal to a practitioner like you. 

Size: 11"/28cm (Height) x 8.2"/21cm (Base)
Weight: 8.27 kg
Material: 24K Gold Gilded, Copper Body, Acrylic Paintings

Amitbha is known for his longevity and accumulation purification with a deep awareness of the emptiness of all phenomena. According to legend, Amitabha was a monarch once upon a time. He renounced his throne to become a Dharmakara Bodhisattva monk. He worked for five eons before attaining enlightenment and becoming a Buddha. Amitabha is a Buddhist deity who represents compassion and wisdom.

Siddhartha Gautama was born as the crown prince of the mighty Shakya Kingdom and nurtured to be a king in line with his royal father's aspirations. However, when he was around 29 years old, he learned about people's tremendous pain in life. He abandoned his palace life and gave up his magnificent robes and gold to uncover the reasons for this anguish and the methods to alleviate it. After nearly six years of study, self-deprivation, and severe concentration, he achieved his aim. He had attained enlightenment (a Buddha). He claimed to have then proceeded to a deer park in Sarnath (Benares), India, on the outskirts of Varanasi.

Medicine Buddha, also known as Bhaishajyaguru in Sanskrit, is regarded as the Buddha of Healing. His teachings aim to free sentient beings from sickness, pain, anguish, and unhappiness while also emphasizing the need to acquire prosperity and enjoyment in this life. Many meditators in the Mahayana tradition admire his healing abilities. He is frequently shown with a blue (lapis lazuli) body and hands carrying a begging bowl and medical herbs.