Namo Thassa Mantra
Namo Thassa Mantra

Namo Thassa Mantra

Namo Thassa Mantra Lyrics, Meaning, Benefits, Download

Learn everything about this Buddha mantra that is known to invite wisdom to your mind and soul
Namo Tassa Bhagavato Arahato Samma Sambuddhassa is a universal prayer to Buddha, calling for his blessings of wisdom and enlightenment.
Through the mantra, one seeks to let go of one's inner resistance and become worthy of enlightenment. It is considered auspicious to chant or listen to this mantra at the beginning of all endeavors.
With this mantra, the calmness and courage of Buddha are invoked into homes, families, and workspaces.
Namo Thassa mantra is part of the Ancient Chants from India - Volume 3 album.

Lyrics of the Mantra

|| Namo Tassa Bhagavato Arahato Samma Sambuddhassa ||

Meaning of the Mantra

|| Namo Tassa Bhagavato
Arahato Samma Sambuddhassa ||
Namo Tassa means 'I pay homage to him'
Bhagavato refers to the Buddha as 'The Exalted One'
Arahato means 'The Worthy One'
Samma Sambuddhassa reveres the Buddha as 'The One Who Is Fully Enlightened'

Variations of the Mantra

The mantra Namo Tassa Bhagavato Arahato Samma Sambuddhassa is widely recognized in the Buddhist tradition, and it is known by its Pali name.
However, when translated into different languages or used in various Buddhist communities, it might be referred to by its translated names.
In English, for example, it is often called the Homage to the Buddha or the Homage to the Blessed One mantra. There are no significant alterations in the mantra meaning of this chant.

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Benefits of the Mantra

The Namo Thassa Mantra holds several benefits for the mind of both the chanter and the listener.
Listening to this healing Buddha mantra along with meditation helps you in the following ways.
Benefit 1 - Keep negativity away
By practicing with intense focus and humility, one can move away from repeated negative or evil thoughts and habits
Benefit 2 - Keep distractions away
The mantra prepares the mind to tune out distractions and emotionally let go of the feeling of overattachment
Benefit 3 - Protects against stress
The mantra allows the mind to break away from the constant worldly stress surrounding one's desires, problems, and relationships

History of the Mantra

It has its roots in ancient Buddhist practice. It is still used as an initiation mantra to study the teachings of the Buddha and the Bodhisattvas.
In the Buddhist religious context, practicing this mantra is a way of taking refuge in Buddha, and living life by the Buddhist principles of morality, wisdom, and meditation.
Today, it is common around the world to chant this mantra three times at the beginning of any religious ceremony or Buddhist meditation practice.