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6" Kamadhenu Idol | Divine Cow Brass Statue | Handmade
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The Celebrated Gomata, Kamadhenu, the worshipped mother, sanctifies you with her holy presence and wish fulfilment powers

Hinduism considers the "Gomata" or the cow as their sacred symbol. Hindus from all around the nation, from each and every linguistic identity and culture, deeply believe in worshiping the cow. This is because Hindus think about all cows as parts of Mother Kamadhenu.

The name Kamadhenu came from the Sanskrit root, "Kamaduha", which signifies, "the cow of bounty" and "the one through whom all wants are satisfied".


Kamadhenu is adored as the heavenly wish-satisfying cow goddess, as indicated by Hindu folklore. She is considered the mother of cows, and additionally of the eleven Rudras. This revered, extraordinary cow gives her proprietor anything at all that the individual at any point wants. Kamadhenu is alluded to as Surabhi, which, when interpreted signifies "the Fragrant One". It could likewise mean the one with the satisfying, calming smell. For the most part, it could allude to the common smell that cows exude. This god is likewise here and there alluded to as Matrika, the Mother or the person who sets an example. Her different names incorporate Sabala (the Spotted One) and Kapila (the Red One).



There is no particular record of the birth of Kamadhenu. Various sacred texts give different viewpoints. It is widely known that the Divine Cow, Surabhi, arose out of the Samudra Manthan episode - when the Milky Ocean was being beaten. Consequently, she is viewed as the child of the Devatas and the Asuras. She was then given as a gift to the Saptarishis, the incomparable Sages. Brahma instructed that she ought to supply milk and ghee, to be utilized for sacrificial rituals/ Yagnas. The Anushasana Parva states that Kamadhenu was the child of Daksha, the God who made the world. As indicated by this, Surabhi was delivered from the burp of Prajapati (the Creator) Daksha, after he drank the Amrita (Nectar of Immortality), which came from the Samudra Manthan. Surabhi brought to this earth some brilliant cows, called Kapila cows. These cows were likewise viewed as the mothers of the world.


FAQS


Q1. When was Kamadhenu born?


A few renditions portray that Lord Brahma drank in all too a large part of the Amrita and wound up retching out a bit of it. Surabhi arose out of this nectarine liquid. The Ramayana says that Surabhi is the child of sage Kashyapa and Krodhavasa, the child of Daksha. Be that as it may, the Vishnu Purana and the Bhagavata Purana say that Surabhi is the little girl of Daksha and the associate of sage Kashyapa, and the mother of cows and bison. As per the Matsya Purana, Surabhi is the partner of Brahma and the mother of the cow Yogishwari, the eleven Rudras, goats, swans, and certain types of creatures. By and large, she is depicted as the mother of quadrupeds. As indicated by one more form, Surabhi is the mother of Amrita, cows, Brahmins, and the Rudras.


Q2. Where is the abode of Kamadhenu?


Various sacred writings give various records of Kamadhenu's home. The Anushasana Parva of the Mahabharata says that Surabhi, the little girl of Daksha, loved Brahma for quite a long time. Satisfied with her dedication, the Lord favored her, giving her Goddess status, declaring that she and her kids would from this time forward be adored by all on the planet. She was additionally given a whole world to run the show. In this way, she runs Goloka, which is the cow-paradise, past the three universes. Her girls dwell on the planet, coinciding alongside people. The Ramayana depicts Surabhi as living in the city of Varuna, the Lord of the Oceans. This city is accepted to be located in Patala.


The sweet milk she delivered is accepted to have made the Kshirasagara, the Ocean of Milk. The Udyoga Parva of the Mahabharata expresses that the milk had 6 distinct flavors and was the most nourishing thing you might at any point find. This Parva additionally portrays that Surabhi lives in the Patala, alongside her four little girls, the Dikpalis, or the gatekeepers of the cow goddesses. Surabhi watches the East; Harhsika, the South; Subhadra, the West; and Dhenu, the North.


Q3. Where should kamdhenu be placed?

 

Kamadhenu is a holy being in Hinduism often seen with the body of a cow and the face of a divine woman. Emerging from the churning of the primordial ocean (Ksheersagar), Kamadhenu represents all Hindu gods and goddesses in one form and fulfills the wishes (Kamana) of an individual. Thus, a Kamadhenu idol should be placed in your Puja space, preferably in the Northeast direction of the Ishaan Kona which is said to be the dwelling place of all divinities. You can also place a Kamadhenu murti in the North or East direction in your home to receive the benevolence of Sarva-Devata (all gods and goddesses).


Q4. Which direction should the Kamadhenu statue be placed?

 

Kamadhenu, the Hindu wish-fulfilling cow is revered as the abode of all Hindu gods and goddesses. This is why, one should place a Kamadhenu statue in the northeast or Ishan Kona of the house, which is considered the direction or Disha of all Devi and Devatas as per religious beliefs and ancient Vastu rules.


Q5. Is it good to keep kamdhenu statue at home?


Kamadhenu is a divine cow originally residing in heaven. It appeared during the ‘Samudra Manthan 'churning of the ocean’. According to Hindu scriptures and Vastu beliefs, bringing a statue of the Kamadhenu and calf, Nandini, at home, is sure to bring good luck, and boost health, wealth, happiness, and prosperity apart from fulfilling wishes. The Kamdhenu is believed to ward off all ills, bad vibes, and bad omens from the house or office and boost positivity in life.


According to Vastu rules, the Ishan Kon, in the north-east direction of the house, is the ideal place to keep a statue of the Kamdhenu cow and calf. If this is not possible, the Kamdhenu cow statue might be placed on the north or east side of the home. You can also place the Kamdhenu cow statue at the entrance of your house. Cows stand as testimony to wealth and prosperity of the household.


Q6. Which direction should the kamadhenu statue should be placed?


As Ishan Kon is a sacred place reserved for gods according to Hindu beliefs, keeping the Kamdhenu cow and calf statue that carries all gods, in the north-east direction is the best option. If this is not possible, you can keep the Kamdhenu cow statue either in the north or the eastern part of your house. The same Vastu rules apply while placing Kamdhenu cow statues at your workplace.


Keeping a statue of the Kamadhenu at home is said to bring positive energy to the household. Worshiping the Kamadhenu along with its calf Nandini brings blessings from Goddess Lakshmi, Goddess Saraswati, and Goddess Durga. It also blesses the family with happiness, peace, and prosperity.


Q7. Can we give Kamadhenu as gift?


Yes, giving the idol of the Kamadhenu cow as a gift to your friends or relatives is considered very auspicious. Kamadhenu is also known as Surabhi and is considered a wish-fulfilling cow. She provides her owner with whatever they desire and for this reason, she is regarded as the symbol of fertility and prosperity. It is also believed that all the Devatas (demigods) reside in her body and thus, the place in which her idol is kept is blessed by their divine powers.