Japanese Style Woven Bracelet: Kei 敬 Membership Privilege
Please contact us via Facebook, Instagram or Business Whatsapp: 34900155 if you want to check out with FPS, Payme or bank transfer. 如欲透過轉數快、Payme或銀行轉帳結帳，請聯絡我們的Facebook或Instagram專頁或Business Whatsapp: 34900155。
"Karma is action. Every act has a result. That is karma. If you perform positive karma, it will continue very well. It will help you and help other people. So karma should be understood in a positive way also. To product a thought of loving-kindness, compassion and understanding. Doing something to help people suffer less is a wonderful karma." by Thich Nhat Hanh.
Karma leads to future consequences, which are "the fruits of action". Human beings are destroying our earth and treating other creatures like slaves. Let's support animal protection and create positive karma and build up a better future for ourselves and our next generation now.
No gold mining. Dirty gold mining has ravaged landscapes and contributed to the destruction of vital ecosystems.
This is a handmade bracelet and a gift from East Asia. When you wear it, you can experience the traditional art and culture.
Wa (harmony, Japanese: 和), Kei (respect, Japanese: 敬), Sei (purity, Japanese: 清), Jaku (tranquillity: 寂) are the four principles of Chanoyu as left by tea master Sen Rikyu (1522-1591). They are the principles that practitioners of tea endeavor to integrate into their daily lives. These principles are a reflection of the pure spirit and soul of Sen Rikyu.
No Gold Mining
Gold mining can pollute the land, contaminate surface and groundwater, and destroy pristine environments and ecosystems. There is no gold mining during the production process of this item.
Dimensions: adjustable from 16 - 28 cm in diameter
Weight: 2 g
[Story of Dodo]
The first recorded mention of the dodo was by Dutch sailors in 1598. The dodo was entirely fearless of humans. This fearlessness and its inability to fly made the dodo easy prey for sailors. Also, humans destroyed the forest habitat of the dodos. The last widely accepted record of a dodo sighting is the 1662 report by shipwrecked mariner Volkert Evertsz of the Dutch ship Arnhem, who described birds caught on a small islet off Mauritius:
"These animals on our coming up to them stared at us and remained quiet where they stand, not knowing whether they had wings to fly away or legs to run off, and suffering us to approach them as close as we pleased. Amongst these birds were those which in India they call Dod-aersen (being a kind of very big goose); these birds are unable to fly, and instead of wings, they merely have a few small pins, yet they can run very swiftly. We drove them together into one place in such a manner that we could catch them with our hands, and when we held one of them by its leg, and that upon this it made a great noise, the others all on a sudden came running as fast as they could to its assistance, and by which they were caught and made prisoners also."
All creatures are equal. All animals have the right to live like humans.