Pail of Wealth & HappinessThis item is used to lure in more wealth and happiness in abundant forms to the
household. Wealth should pour in rather than come in slowly, and this item is what makes
happiness and wealth flow into your home like water. This is also an item that can be
placed within your garden or yard area to lure in more auspicious tidings from the
outside. This item is catered mainly to be used in your home area rather than your
office, but if you do own a business or retail store, placing it near the entrance will
also help you in bringing in more wealth 'by the bucket loads'. Resin made and at 85mm
in height. This item is a favorite with those who like to spend time doing gardening as
it is an excellent addition.
|Customers who purchased this item also purchased these items|
|Rolling Wealth B...|
The Buddha of Abundant Prosperity brings in wealth and prosperity while making sure you
enjoy it all the way. An amazing enhan...
|Cute Fu Lu Shou ...|
Almost every house in China has some form of The Auspicious Trinity, also known as
Fu Lu Shou (of health, wealth, and longevit...
|Related items that are usable together or similar in type|
|3 Auspicious Ang...|
Ang Pows are symbols of generosity and prosperity. They are most commonly seen
during times of joyous occassions and events l...
|Kong Meng, Milit...|
Kong Meng brings forth wealth and the strategical mentor knowledge of attaining it for
its owner. Confident and grand, Kong M...
Feng Shui Flying Stars 2007
Flying Stars Feng Shui is one of the many disciplines skills used in a Feng Shui consultation. The scope of the chart can be used for your home, office, building and even the world map (this is the basis for global forecasts). What makes this school of Feng Shui unique is its time-based approach to your surroundings. Auspicious as well as dangerous Stars will fly in from different directions depending on the year. To use the chart below, separate...Feng Shui Flying Stars 2007 in Full
Chung Kwei: Guardian of Spirits
Chung Kwei's popularity in folklore can be traced to the reign of Emperor Xuanzong of Tang China (712 to 756). According to Song Dynasty sources, once the Emperor Xuanzong was gravely ill. He had a dream in which he saw two ghosts. The smaller of the ghosts stole a purse from imperial consort Yang Guifei and a flute belonging to the emperor. The bigger ghost, wearing the hat of an official, captured the smaller ghost, tore out his eye and ate it...Chung Kwei in Full