Fortune Flower CoinsThe popular Fortune Flower Coins have engraved blessings wishing you wealth, health and success for your entire life. On the other side of the coin, some of the most auspicious objects in Feng Shui are displayed. The symbols include objects like the bat which is known for longevity and safety to the ingot which is meant for wealth. Made of thick quality metal.
It's always good to keep one or a small bowl of them in your home or office. Additionally, they are great as small gifts to wish someone the best in their endeavors, be it a business venture or a personal pursuit. One is great, having a lot is even better! Buy 8 Fortune Flower Coins or more and enjoy large discounts. Please use our contact section for this.
|Customers who purchased this item also purchased these items|
|20 I-Ching Coins...|
I Ching coins bring in wealth and prosperity. These powerful tools are very popular among I-Ching practitioners and Feng Shui mast...
|6 I-Ching Coin T...|
This 6 I-Ching Coin Tassle is unlike the cheap replica alternatives on sale in other sites. Authentic remedy used by traditional ...
|Related items that are usable together or similar in type|
|101 Feng Shui Ti...|
Feng Shui, literally meaning 'wind water', is the ancient Chinese art of placement based upon a philosophy of the movement of chi ...
|88 Imperial Coin...|
Emperor coins are great wealth enhancers since they came from the most prosperous reigning periods of the
Ching Dynasty. This ...
Kuan Kung: Poisoned Arm
During a siege on Fancheng (present day Hubei, China), Kuan Kung had been struck in the right arm by a bolt fired by crossbowers from the city walls. The arrow was promptly removed but poison smeared on the arrowhead had already seeped deep to the bone. As he was unwilling to abandon the offensive campaign, his subjects had to send for physicians to the camp to treat the poisoned arm. One day, the famed physician Hua Tuo came by a boat from the e...Kuan Kung in Full
It is the ninth offspring of the dragon. Covered with whitish-grey fur, Pixiu has the head of a Chinese dragon, but is commonly depicted with only one antler. Ancient Chinese depictions of Pixiu show the male with the single antler, and the female with two antlers. As with the Chinese Phoenix, the common image today is a representation of a single sex. Pixiu craves for the smell of money and it likes to bring his master money in his mouth. Statue...Pi Xiu in Full