Cow Eye Conch - Gai Nethra Chank - A1197

Gau Kanti Sankh or Cow Eye Conch or Gau Nethra Chank or Gai Netra Shank
Rs. 600/- only
Cow’s Eye Shang in Tamil மாட்டு கண் சங்கு
Cow Eye Shank in Telugu గో కంటి శంఖు
Product Code : A1197

Keeping Cow’s eye sankh in puja room and worshipping is equal to worshipping cow and doing cow puja.
When Krishna taught a lesson to the king of heaven Indra by lifting Govardhan, Embarrassed Indra asked for an apology and gifted a cow to please Krishna. There indra named him as  "Govind".
Krishna was also named “Gopal” because of his service to the cows.Krishna would take the cows in the forests and would even milk cows while in Braj. He treated cows with utmost care. When he would play flute cows would stop eating and start crying. When Krishna went to Mathura cows would not even eat, they were deeply saddened by krishna’s absence.
In the entire tenure of Krishna, you can not ignore the presence and importance of cows. During the attacks of demons in Braj Mata Yashoda would apply Gomutra, Goraj on Krishna, thinking that it will save Krishna from all demons.
Mata Yashoda took Krishna to cow and prayed cow for Krishna’s well-being, when she saw Krishna being attacked by the demon Putana. Krishna’s parents knew that protecting cow alone can bring health, wealth and prosperity. Mata Yashoda told us that cow protects us from ill-will and negative energies.
Kansa-the king of Mathura sent Akrur to Vrindavan to bring Krishna & Balram to Mathura. Akrur was gifted a cow by Krishna during that meeting. Krishna would gift cows to bramhins, saints when he was in Dwarka. Moreover in Dwarka Krishna created deities of cows and would often offer his “Pranams” to them.
At the end of his Avatar Krishna told his kin Uddhava that cow’s pooja(worship) is equal to my pooja (worship). This thing is worth making note of. While going to Golok Vrindavan Krishna remembered a great devotee Vidur and when Vidur came to know that the supreme godhead remembered him while ending his Avatar, he had tears in his eyes. At the same time Krishna spoke to Uddhava about cow.
Krishna told Uddhava that whatever things I could do, whatever demons I could kill, was just because I served cows and I got this power by simply worshiping and serving a cow. He attributed credit of his deeds to cows.
If we offer bath to Krishna with “Panchagavya” then it pleases Krishnathe most. Panchagavya means all the things that a cow yields namely curd, milk, ghee, gomutra and gober. Panchagavya is used in all dharmik vidhi including sacrifices (Yagya).
Even after knowing Krishna’s life, we overlook the importance Krishna gave to the cows. There were two instances where Krishna has tried to convince us of how one can win Krishna by serving a cow.
Krishna always taught about importance of cows through his actions. His love for cows is also seen from his two names “Gopala- the protector of the cows and Govinda- “one who brings satisfaction to the cows”
In the 11th (11.11.43) Canto of Shrimat Bhagwatam Krishna told his beloved cousin Udhava that he can be worshiped by offering cow grass and other suitable grains. Worshiping cow is equal to worshiping Krishna.
This tells us about how important it is for us to take care of an animal that even Krishna adored. A little scratch to cows pleases Krishna. One who is serious in his devotional life, one who wants Krishna and his love can not ignore the importance of a cow.
Bhagwat Geeta tells us about the importance of being in”Satva guna”, Satva guna brings us peace and happiness and worshiping cow increases our satva guna. Drinking cow milk blesses us with Divine consciousness and Divine energy and fills our body with transcendental qualities (sattvikta).
The product manufactured from cow milk helps us purify our body and purify our thoughts which in-turn helps us to perform right actions. By feeding grains and by offering puja to the cows, one can receive extraordinary spiritual benefits. Serving and protecting cow pleases God and Demi-gods present in the cow and it takes us closer to the Supreme personality of God.
According to Skanda Purana, “One can demolish all his sinful acts by simply offering respect to the cows”. If we maintain and serve a cow in a nice manner then we can not only catch Krishna’s attention and but we can please Krishna as well. Krishna is kind with those who save cows and protect them. He is delighted by any effort done to serve a cow and he never even forgets us if we benefit cow.
As an animal cow is very lovable, simple and gentle, what we can do to serve her is we can buy grain for her, feed her every time we get an opportunity and we can donate the cow to an institution where they are treated with utmost care.
Mahatma Gandhi once said” Cow is the source of progress and prosperity. In many ways it is superior to one’s mother”.
1. One round of chanting near cows is equal to one hundred rounds of chanting
2. The presence of cow in house removes all"Vastu-Dosh"i.e it saves from Negative energy
3. A simple touch to a holy cow you will gives positive energy
4. Cow milk helps us in spiritual life as it raises "Satva guna"(the mode of goodness)
5. If you offer "Chapati and Jaggery (Gud)" to cows on Sundays it will bring all kinds of prosperity
6. Giving prasadam to one bramhin in Go-shala is counted as prasadam given to hundred bramhin
Just chant..Hare krishna hare krishna krishna krishna hare hare.. Hare ram hare ram ram ram hare hare.
All the Puranas, Vedas and other religious scriptures abound in the glorious description of the cow. In the whole creation of Lord, cow has a significant place. Just look at her face and you will feel bound by the divinity of it. Her eyes appear glowing tranquil free from craftiness and meditating. Cow is said to be the daughter of Vasus, sister of gods and mother of the Marudgana. Her milk is like ambrosia that has been feeding the human beings since long.

The trinity of Brahma, Vishnu and Mahesh say in the praise of the cow- O mother! You are the mother of the gods, you are the cause of all the Yagyas and holier than all the places of pilgrimage. We greet you. In your forehead reside the Moon, the Sun, Arun and Shankar. In your mooing resides Saraswati. In the hanging part of your neck resides Narayan, in the hooves reside Gandharvas and four Vedas and in the mouth are situated all the places of pilgrimage.

According to a description in Shiv Purana, the four udders of the cow symbolise Swahakaar, Swadhakaar, Vashatkar and Hantakaar respectively. Swahakaar udder feeds the gods, Swadhakaar feeds the ancestors, Vashatkar feeds Bhuteshwar deities and Hantakaar feeds the human beings. Those who feed a cow with faith attain the fruits of performing an Agnihotri Yagya. 
Varaha Purana also speaks a lot in the praise of the cow. According to it, a cow is a divine animal. In all parts of her body reside all the gods. She eats petty ordinary things but converts them into nectar and distributes it among the human beings. She is holier than the holiest place of pilgrimage, sacred among the most sacred things and nourisher of all. Tradition of donating a cow has been in practice since long in our country. The curd made from her milk sates the deities, her milk sates Lord Shankar, ghee from her milk sates Agni and kheer made from her milk sates Brahma. Panchgavya that is made from various products obtained from a cow yields fruit of Ashwamedha Yagya. Wherever a cow lives, all the major deities, Lakshmi, knowledge and religion also come to stay there.

Donating a cow at the time of death ensures a place in heaven. It is said that in the way of Yamapuri, there lies a formidable river Vaitarni in which foamy blood flows. Fearsome serpents that abound in that river bite all those who cross it. But holding the tail of a cow leads one easily across the river because in her tail stays the religion and no one can dare to challenge religion. 
From economic and hygienic point of view, a cow deserves to be reared and fostered. Cow is an important livestock in our country. It has important contribution in operation flood aimed to increase milk production in India. Her children in the form of oxen are still an indispensable part of Indian agriculture despite all the mechanisation and modernisation. Her dung produces manure which is essential to retain and replenish the fertility of the soil.
Cow’s milk is a delicious and nutritious food. It is naturally sweet, cool and provides lubrication to the veins and arteries of our body. It is rich in protein, fat and vitamins A and B complex. Hence it is not surprising to see that cow has been a venerable domestic animal in our country since ancient times.
The cow has been a symbol of wealth since ancient Vedic times. However, they were neither inviolable nor revered in the same way they are today.
The cow was possibly revered because Hindus relied heavily on it for dairy products and for tilling the fields, and on cow dung as a source of fuel andfertilizer. Thus, the cow’s status as a 'caretaker' led to identifying it as an almost maternal figure (hence the term gau mata). In addition, it has been suggested by author and orator Terence Mckenna that religious reverence for the cow is a result of early humankind's association of psilocybin mushroom with it, this association having developed as a result of the discovery of said mushrooms in the animal's excrement.
Hinduism is based on the concept of omnipresence of the Divine, and the presence of a soul in all creatures, including bovines. Thus, by that definition, killing any animal would be a sin: one would be obstructing the natural cycle of birth and death of that creature, and the creature would have to be reborn in that same form because of its unnatural death. Historically, even Krishna, one of the most revered forms of the Divine (Avatar), tended cows.
The cow and bull represent the symbol of Dharma, reverence for cows and bull is the major texts of the Vedic religion. Beef is forbidden in the scriptures, and the bulls and cows are offered special protection by followers of the Vedas. But in this age of Kali, people will exploit the body of the bull and the cow as they like, and thus they will invite sufferings of various types.
In South India and some parts of Srilanka, Cattle festival is celebrated and it is called as Mattu Pongal.
The most common word for cow is go, cognate with the English cow and Latin bos, all from PIE cognates *gwous. The Sanskrit word for cattle is paśu, from PIE *peḱu-. Other terms are dhenucow and uks an ox.
Milk cows are also called aghnya "that which may not be slaughtered". Depending on the interpretation of terminology used for a cow, the cow may have been protected.
The cow in the Hindu scriptures
Rig Veda - Cattle are one of the important animals, and several hymns refer to ten thousand and more cattle. Rig Veda 7.95.2. and other verses (e.g. 8.21.18) also mention that the Sarasvati region poured milk and clarified butter (ghee), indicating that cattle were herded in this region. RV 6.28 is called Cows. Text 3 speaks about safety of cows.
In the Rig Veda, the cows figure frequently as symbols of wealth, and also in comparison with river goddesses, e.g. in 3.33.1 cd,
Like two bright mother cows who lick their young, Vipas and Sutudri speed down their waters.
Atharva Veda - Cow's body is represented by various devas and other subjects.
Brahma-saṁhitā - In the Brahma-saṁhitā it is said that the Lord, Śrī Kṛṣṇa, in His transcendental abode Goloka Vṛndāvana, is accustomed to herding the surabhi cows.
Harivamsha - The Harivamsha depicts Krishna as a cowherd. He is often described as Bala Gopala, "the child who protects the cows." Another of Krishna's names, Govinda, means "one who brings satisfaction to the cows." Other scriptures identify the cow as the "mother" of all civilization, its milk nurturing the population. The gift of a cow is applauded as the highest kind of gift.
The milk of a cow is believed to promote Sattvic (purifying) qualities. The ghee (clarified butter) from the milk of a cow is used in ceremonies and in preparing religious food. Cow dung is used asfertilizer , as a fuel and as a disinfectant in homes. Its urine is also used for religious rituals as well as medicinal purposes. The supreme purificatory material, panchagavya, was a mixture of five products of the cow, namely milk, curds, ghee, urine and dung. The interdiction of the meat of the bounteous cow as food was regarded as the first step to total vegetarianism.
Puranas - Prithu chasing Prithvi, who is in the form of a cow. Prithu milked the cow to generate crops for humans.
The earth-goddess Prithvi was, in the form of a cow, successively milked of various beneficent substances for the benefit of humans, by various deities starting with the first sovereign Prithu milked the cow to generate crops for humans to end a famine.
Kamadhenu, the miraculous "cow of plenty" and the "mother of cows" in Hindu mythology is believed to represent the generic sacred cow, regarded as the source of all prosperity. All the gods are believed to reside in her body; a form of Kamadhenu. In the Bhagavata Purana, Surabhi is the name of the cows which exist in the spiritual planets and are especially reared by Kṛṣṇa. As men are made after the form and features of the Supreme Lord, so also the cows are made after the form and features of the surabhi cows in the spiritual kingdom. 
According to smṛti regulation, the cow is the mother and the bull the father of the human being. The cow is the mother because just as one sucks the breast of one’s mother, human society takes cow’s milk. Similarly, the bull is the father of human society because the father earns for the children just as the bull tills the ground to produce food grains. Human society will kill its spirit of life by killing the father and the mother.
Cattle in Jainism - The name of the first Tirthankara in Jainism is R̥ṣabha, "The Bull".
The reverence for the cow played a role in the Indian Rebellion of 1857 against the British East India Company. Hindu and Muslim sepoys in the army of the East India Company came to believe that their paper cartridges, which held a measured amount of gunpowder, were greased with cow and pig fat. The consumption of swine is forbidden in Islam. Since loading the gun required biting off the end of the paper cartridge, they concluded that the British were forcing them to break edicts of their religion.
In Gandhi's teachings
The Cow was also venerated by Mahatma Gandhi. He said: "I worship it and I shall defend its worship against the whole world," and that, "The central fact of Hinduism is cow protection." He regarded her better than the earthly mother, and called her "the mother to millions of Indian mankind."
Our mother, when she dies, means expenses of burial or cremation. Mother cow is as useful dead as when she is alive. We can make use of every part of her body – her flesh, her bones, her intestines, her horns and her skin.                                                            —Gandhi
Today, in Hindu-majority countries like India and Nepal, bovine milk holds a key part of religious rituals. For some, it is customary to boil milk on a stove or lead a cow through the house as part of a housewarming ceremony. In honor of their exalted status, cows often roam free, even along (and in) busy streets in major cities such as Delhi. In some places, it is considered good luck to give one a snack, or fruit before breakfast. In places where there is a ban on cow slaughter, a person can be jailed for killing or injuring a cow.
In Nepal - In Nepal, the cow is the national animal. Cows give milk from which the people produce dahi (yogurt), ghee, butter, etc. Cows are considered like the Goddess Laxmi (goddess of wealth and prosperity). The Nepalese have a festival called Tihar (Diwali) during which, on one day called Gaipuja, they pay worship to cows. In Nepal, a Hindu majority country, slaughtering of cows and bulls is completely banned. Cows roam freely and are sacred.

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