Japansk rökelse

Kaiunkoh - Japansk rökelse Visa större

Japansk rökelse - Kaiunkoh

ROP-K219

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Kaiunkoh rökelse - Medium box, ca 55 korta pinnar

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189 kr inkl.

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Kaiunkoh rökelse - Medium box, ca 55 korta pinnar

VIkt: 37 grams
Antal pinnar: Ca 55 st. Det kan variera då det är vikten som räknas, inte antalet pinnar.
Pinnarnas längd: Ca 13.5 cms
Brinntid per pinne: Ca 45 minuter
Tillverkare: Baieido, Japan

Det sägs att Kaiunkoh betyder : 'God lycka-rökelse'. Kaiunkoh är framställd efter ett gammalt, traditionellt recept. Den är väldigt kryddig, och rik på vietnamesisk aloeträ och sandelträ av god kvalité.

 

Lite mer information på engelska:
About aloeswood: In Japan aloeswood is seen as a sacred and important wood. It is one of the most distinguished ingredients of some Japanese incense. During the Kamakura period (1185-1333) the Japanese began using various raw woods such as aloeswood in the making of incense. Some incense was used in a more recreational way while others were used in the most important of religious ceremonies. This led to a classification system for grading the qualities of aloeswood. The very finest quality aloeswood is referred to as Kyara. Good quality aloeswood fetches very high prices and this is reflected in the prices of the highest quality aloeswood incenses.

Aloeswood is also an important wood in the Middle East and in many places is burned daily to accompany prayer. It is also known as agarwood, eaglewood, oud or gaharu. The wood itself has no significant aroma. Aloeswood is obtained from the evergreen daphne genus tree. When a fungus infects the tree a resin begins to form. When the trees dies this resin continues to harden and mature. This resin imbued wood is then collected for incense and burning purposes.

In Japan it is considered a great honour to receive a gift of fine aloeswood or Kyara.

About sandalwood: An evergreen tree of the Santalaceae family found predominantly in India. Within India, the area by the southwest coast known as the Mysore region is referred to as Sandalwood City, and this is regulated by the Indian government. It is extremely famous for its production of superior quality Sandalwood as well as its high price. The heartwood of the Sandalwood tree has been valued from ancient times for carving Buddhist statues and ritual objects. Its aroma is proclaimed of in ancient works as; 'pure, powerful, emanating tranquility, when burnt it is superior to other incense aromas.'

 

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