The MEINL Sonic Enery Singing Bowl Resonant Mallets are manufactured to have an even playing surface to create a steady friction when run round the singing bowl rim
Carved wooden striker for playing your Singing Bowl - with Suede cover at the business end
The type of stick you use for sounding a singing bowl can make a huge difference to the sound characteristics. This doule ended beater from Meinl gives with a choice between harder rubber at one end and softer felt at the other
These are our smallest singing bowl gift sets and they contains a machine made brass singing bowl, a wooden striker and a simple cushion; all presented in an elegant handmade Himalayan lokta paper box, printed with a very brief history of the singing bowl, advice on how to play and suggested uses
Atlas Singing Bowls in Blue
Decorated in blue made from metal. With stick and coloured cushion (Sold singly). Made in India
This larger machine made bowl (11cm diameter) produces a rich, full sound. The gift set contains a machine made brass singing bowl, wooden striker (known as a puja stick,) and a simple cushion; all presented in an elegant handmade Himalayan lokta paper box, printed with a very brief history of the singing bowl, advice on how to play and it suggested uses.
Flat Temple 'Plate' Bell from Thailand with 15cm diameter, complete with striker.
A lovely shallow bowl with oxidised spiral design on the inside. Comes complete with traditional Tibetan fabric fat cushion, striker and info card.
Machine made metal bowls are generally easier to play than traditional hand beaten bowls as they are have a smooth polished finish which allows for a steadier movement, this makes them ideal for people learning or for children. Hand beaten bowls have more complex and overtone rich range of sounds but there is more of a knack to playing them than with machine made bowls.
The Ornamental Series Singing Bowls are the perfect starting point for achieving a meditative, relaxed state through these ancient instruments. A resonating mallet, coaster and presentation box are included to provide everything you need to get the most out of these bowls. The sounds produced are warm and relaxing which is why singing bowls are frequently used worldwide in meditation practices and some yoga studios. Ornamental Series Singing Bowls are cast in India from brass alloy and finished with a hand painted motif. The vibrations that pour out from Ornamental Series Singing Bowls are reflective of spiritual tradition and have modern day well-being applications anywhere you enjoy playing them.
These singing bowl sets are of the highest quality, each highly decorated bowl has a pattern inlayed in the bottom of the bowl as well as around the outside. Comes in a lovely hand made paper box with stick and cushion
Hand beaten singing bowls from Tibet with a light etching of the Ohm symbol inside the base
A beautiful set of three differently sized bowls, all presented in a lokta paper box with a bodhi leaf. The set comes complete with cushions and a stick.
Large, high quality Singing Bowls that are sensitive and responsive, with good form and tone. @1400g each
The invention of the Chinese spouting bowl dates back to the Han Dynasty, over 2000 years ago.
The Chinese name of a bowl like this, LONGXI, is derived from the pattern on the bottom of the bowl, an image of 4 dragons.
432 Hertz (Hz)
Sound and music consist in vibrations. The higher the number of vibrations per second, the higher the tone. The unit for this is the Hertz (Hz). 432 Hz is said by some to be the natural "tone pitch" of the universe intertwined in nature, in mathematics, in planetary orbits, in the entire universe. All classical music by Bach, Brahms and so on, was composed and was originally performed using the 'standard' A (=A4) on 432Hz. Our series of “432 Hz” crystal singing bowls are also tuned in this way.
- Singing bowls of all descriptions from Tibet, India and Vietnam
- The sound is produced by the steady friction of a wooden rod around the rim of a metallic bowl
- Can also be tapped or struck for a more gong or chime-like effect