In Hinduism, Vibhuti (Sanskrit: विभूति; vibhūti, Bhasma (debris), Vibhooti) (Tamil: திருநீறு Thiruneer) is the holy debris which is made of consumed dried wood in Hindu Vedic and Āgamic rituals. Hindu aficionados apply vibhuti customarily as three flat lines over the brow and different pieces of the body to respect Shiva. Vibhuti spread over the temple to the furthest limit of the two eyebrows is called Tripundra. As indicated by the MahaShiva Purana the particles of debris which stick to the skin when tripundra is applied are to be considered as individual Lingams. The sacred writings further express that bhasma cleans the spirit, lifts the lover of Shiva and works managed without wearing Bhasma are infructuous. There are different techniques for the utilization of the remains as indicated by the purana and different mantras to be discussed during application.
Another significance of vibhuti is a ‘sublime structure’, conversely with Symbol, a manifestation of Brahman. Bhagavata Religious philosophy portrays a vibhuti as ‘manifestation of intensity’, which is just a brief incidental appearance, for example, when sacred men are implanted with divine temperances and characteristics are infused. Aurobindo makes reference to a vibhuti as ‘the saint of a race’s battle towards divine accomplishment, the legend in the Carlylean feeling of chivalry, an intensity of God in man.
100gm, 125gm, 50gm, 250gm, 500gm, 1000gm