Evil Eye and Bad Luck? Negative Environment like in The Twilight Saga? Protective Talismans are Here

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All of these evil powers in The Twilight Saga (Eclipse, New Moon) may be exaggerated by film makers but we all feel evil eye influence and bad luck sometimes in our life. YourHolyLandStore.com is here delivering protective talismans, amulets and charms helping to avoid negativity and bring back the luck.

Evil Eye Protection Necklace

YourHolyLandStore.com offers a wide selecion of evil eye jewlery, talismans and charms hand made by local Israeli artists.

All of these evil powers in The Twilight Saga (Eclipse, New Moon) may be exaggerated by film makers but we all feel evil eye influence and bad luck sometimes in our life. YourHolyLandStore.com is here delivering protective talismans, amulets and charms helping to avoid negativity and bring back the luck.

Some people can bestow a curse on victims by the malevolent gaze of their magical eye. The most common form, however, attributes the cause to envy, with the envious person casting the evil eye doing so unintentionally. Also the effects on victims vary. Some cultures report afflictions with bad luck; others believe the evil eye may cause disease, wasting, or even death. In most cultures, the primary victims are thought to be babies and young children, because they are so often praised and commented upon by strangers or by childless women. The word "evil" is somewhat misleading in this context, because it suggests an intentional "curse" on the victim.
YourHolyLandStore.com offers a wide selecion of evil eye jewlery, talismans and charms hand made by local Israeli artists. Like evil eye pendant, evil eye bracelet, evil eye earring, evil eye ring, evil eye charm, evil eye necklace, greek evil eye jewelry, good luck charm, hand of fatima or hamsa pendant or hamsa bracelet.

A blue eye can also be found on some forms of the hamsa hand, a hand-shaped amulet against the evil eye found in the Middle East. The word hamsa, also spelled khamsa and hamesh, means "five" referring to the fingers of the hand. In Jewish culture, the hamsa is called the Hand of Miriam; in some Muslim populated cultures, the Hand of Fatima. However, it is considered a superstition to practicing or religious Muslims that any symbol or object protects against the evil eye. In Islam, only God can protect against the evil eye.

Wearing a thin red string (as a type of talisman) is a custom, popularly thought to be associated with Judaism's Kabbalah, to ward off misfortune brought about by an "evil eye". In Yiddish the red string is called a roite bindele. The red string itself is usually made from thin red wool thread. It is worn, or tied, as a type of bracelet or "band" on the left wrist of the wearer (the receiving side). The real authentic red string is brought from Israel. Sometimes, the string has been wound in large quantities around the tomb of the Hebrew Biblical matriarch Rachel, near Bethlehem. It is considered to have great powers of "good fortune" and grant added divine protection to those who wear it.

In Judaism the evil eye is mentioned several times in the classic Pirkei Avot, Ethics of Our Fathers. In Chapter II, five disciples of Rabbi Yochanan Ben Zakai give advice on how to follow the good path in life and avoid the bad. Rabbi Eliezer says an evil eye is worse than a bad friend, a bad neighbor, or an evil heart. Judaism believes that a "good eye" designates an attitude of good will and kindness towards others. Someone who has this attitude in life will rejoice when his fellow man prospers; he will wish everyone well. An "evil eye" denotes the opposite attitude. A man with "an evil eye" will not only feel no joy but experience actual distress when others prosper, and will rejoice when others suffer. A person of this character represents a great danger to our moral purity. In Islam it is tradition among many Muslims, that if a compliment is to be made, you are always supposed to say "Masha'Allah" to ward off the evil eye and also; it literally means "It is as God has willed." It is a testimony from someone that he/she believes that either good or bad will only happen if God wants it to. In Turkey, evil eye jewelry and other such trinkets are particularly common. The evil eye is also known as the Eye of Medusa. A nazar or evil eye stone is an amulet that protects against the evil eye. Colorful beads, bracelets, necklaces, anklets, and all manner of decoration may be adorned by this particularly popular symbol, and it is common to see it on almost anything, from babies, horses, doors to cars, cell phones, and even airplanes.

For more information about YourHolyLandStore or to view its wide range of kabbalah red string bracelets, Jewish gifts, and evil eye protection jewelry, visit http://www.YourHolyLandStore.com.

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Yevgeni Kuritski
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