Some of the content on this page is highly speculative and should be considered as such – readers should verify what is written here with personal experience. All comments, corrections, and suggestions are welcome!
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What are rudraksha?
What differentiates Hawaii Rudraksha from rudraksha from other sources?
Care and preparation of Hawaii Rudraksha
“Organic Crystals” – Hawaii Rudraksha and mineral crystals
Fruit of the Blue Marble tree, and a characteristic red leaf.
Mukhi – “face” in Sanskrit
Five mukhi Hawaii Rudraksha
Four mukhi Hawaii Rudraksha
The Stem Hole
The Integration Point
The Spires and Walls
Mineral crystals are, primarily, libraries of information and transmitters and transformers of energy – they are excellent at doing the work that they do. The functions that a specific crystal performs is related to its physical features, for example, a self-healed crystal holds the energy of healing and can be used to facilitate healing. Hawaii Rudraksha can perform similar functions, but each seed is not fixed in what it can do – the seeds are like computers or smart phones, which can perform different functions depending on which apps or programs are running on it. The spires act as antennas, enabling the seeds to communicate with external consciousness – this is like having an internet connection, while mineral crystals are like books, containing a fixed set of information. This ability to actively communicate enables each seed to download whatever it needs to perform a task, and to gather information that is required to resolve issues. Hawaii Rudraksha are leading edge tech in energy work!
Absorb, transform, and emit prana
Large Blue Marble fruit with stem.
Rudraksha trees in Hawaii are typically identified as Elaeocarpus Augustifolius, while trees in Nepal, India, and Indonesia are identified as E. Ganitrus. E. Augustifolius and E. Ganitrus are synonyms – they are the same species, but the variations in the seeds indicate different sub-species. The Hawaii trees have been sometimes identified as Elaeocarpus Grandis – genetic tests have shown that E. Grandis and E. Augustifolius could be considered the same species.
Leaves turn a vibrant red before dropping off the tree, creating a colorful canopy.