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Pasal supports numbers of local community and small coops around Nepal, ensuring that we continue to give back to our community through steady employment despite the lasting effects of poor governance.Sometimes they work in groups or collectives, are helped by not for profit organizations or work for social businesses.
Pasal is dedicated to creating positive impact. Not all artisans work alone. Sometimes they work in groups or collectives, are helped by not for profit organizations or work for social businesses. We select our partners to ensure more artisans have work make at least 10% above average wage.
Pasal is dedicated to creating positive impact. We are committed to crafts. We encourage to make products using traditional crafts and techniques. Making products mainly by hand or with easy accessible tools or common available machines. We believe this is important factor in developing our society.
We love handmade. We also feel strongly about preserving the world we live in. That’s why we work with our local communities stimulate using local materials and natural resources, and paying special attention to detail.
Buddhist prayer beads or malas (Sanskrit: mālā "garland") are a traditional used for keeping count while reciting, chanting, or mentally repeating a mantra or the name or names of a deity. This sādhanā (practice) is known in Sanskrit as japa. Malas are typically made with 18, 27, 54 or 108 beads.
In Tibetan Buddhism, malas of 108 beads are used. Some practitioners use malas of 21 or 28 beads for doing prostrations. In Tibetan Buddhism, malas are mainly used to count mantras. These mantras can be recited for different purposes linked to working with mind. The material used to make the beads can vary according to the purpose of the mantras used. Some beads can be used for all purposes and all kinds of mantras.