Ayurveda Equipment and Instruments Part 2: The Best Pieces for Your Clinic

In our last blog post, we discussed the best ayurveda equipment for your clinic. This time around, we’re going to focus on ayurvedic instruments. There are many different types of instruments that can be used in ayurveda treatments, and it can be tough to decide which ones are right for you. In this blog post, we will discuss the most important ayurvedic instruments and explain why they are essential for your clinic. We hope that this information will help you make the best choices for your business!

1. Guna Varista

The guna varista is one of the most important instruments in ayurveda. It is used for a variety of treatments and detoxes, including the production and cleansing of herbs, fats, milk, oils, and other compounds that yield ghee. The guna varista can also be used to destructively break up mucus and to create a burning sensation in the body.

2. Kira

The kira is an ancient instrument used to measure the pulse of a person. It is also used in ayurveda to measure the pulse and flow of the life force energy (prana). The kira has been used for over 5000 years and is still in use today. The instrument is made by wrapping a metal wire around a wooden stick that has been split at one end. 

The metal wire generates electricity when it touches the stick, which then creates sound waves that are measured by another metal wire wrapped around a bamboo stick. The kira was first introduced in India about 5000 years ago and was later adapted by other cultures such as China, Japan, Korea and Thailand.

3. Siras

One such instrument is a siras or crown headband. This piece of jewelry helps balance the flow of energy in your body by regulating temperature and eliminating toxins. while enlivening your chi or spiritual energy. When worn, the crown headband creates a cool and calming effect that balances the functions of your body and mind. 

This reduces anxiety, stress, fear and depression in addition to creating a sense of tranquility throughout your body. It is also said to balance hormones in men by giving them more testosterone, which helps to increase their energy levels. The crown headband is a common piece of headwear worn by many religious leaders, such as Buddhist monks.

4. Shadanga

The shadanga is a type of bracelet which is used in the practice of Ayurveda. It is made from metals, gems and other materials to provide health benefits. It is also used as a decorative piece and the different threads of the shadanga represent different parts of life. The word “shadanga” means “beads.” Shadi denotes a cord, so shadanga translates to “a string or cord with beads on it.” There are many types of bead-based ornamentation in India, but the shadanga is one of the more common. 

In Ayurveda, a shadang is used to balance the three doshas (body type). A metal or gem-coated shadang aids in balancing Vata, Pitta and Kapha. It is believed that wearing a shadang with specific metals or gems on it will balance the three doshas. 

In Buddhism, a shadang is highly important and is worn by almost every monk during their ordination ceremony. Shadang are also a key symbol of happiness in Thailand, where they are often given to newlyweds as a sign of good luck and wealth for their future family life.

5. Bal Roga

The bal roga is an instrument that is used in the ayurvedic system of medicine. It helps in balancing the doshas and promoting health. The bal roga is made up of a copper or brass rod with a handle on one end and a point on the other. The use of the bal roga instrument has been prevalent for centuries. Ayurveda practitioners have been using it to balance their doshas, promote health, and improve their overall well-being.

6. Shirodhara

The next ayurvedic instrument that we will discuss is the shirodhara device. This device is used to pour oil on the forehead during ayurveda treatments. The oil helps to calm the mind and relieve stress. The shirodhara device is an important part of ayurveda treatments because it helps to improve the overall health of the mind and body.

Shirodhara is an ancient Indian practice of placing a metal or pot filled with water over the forehead and eyes. It is believed that the practice helps balance the vata dosha, which is responsible for moving air and fluids in the body.

These are just a few of the ayurvedic instruments that are available for use in ayurveda treatments. If you are interested in learning more about ayurveda equipment and instruments, please contact us. We would be happy to discuss the best options for your clinic. Thanks for reading! Don’t forget to subscribe to Organic Ayurveda Life.

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