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Seep in the endeavours of the mighty Hindu Goddess who protects her devotees against evil, Pratyangira

Pratyangira, popularly known as Atharvana Bhadrakali, Narasimhi, and Nikumbhila (or Nikumbala) is a Hindu Goddess related to Shakti. This mix of lion and human forms symbolizes the equilibrium of good and evil. Pratyangira is Siddhilakshmi, a type of Guhya Kali. She is Purna Chandi, the searing horrendous force of Brahman. In the Vedas, Pratyangira is Atharvana Bhadrakali, the goddess of Atharva Veda and supernatural spells. In Vaishnavism, Narasimhi is the wife of Narasimha. As written down in several Puranas, toward the end of Krita Yuga, a sparkling flash showed up from the universe and changed into a devilish evil presence named Vipulaasura. Vipulaasura upset a gathering of 8 sages who were performing customs of Ashta Lakshmi. This enraged the Goddess who changed a heavenly lotus blossom into a kavacha or a solid shield. It is additionally mentioned that the lotus which was changed had 562 petals in it. The shield gave extraordinary protection to the 8 sages, permitting them to perform the blessed customs with next to no unsettling disturbance. From that point forward, Devi appeared as Narasimhi and crushed the evil presence of Vipulaasura.

In certain avatars, she is portrayed as dark-complexioned, having a lion's face with blushed eyes and riding a lion or wearing dark pieces of clothing, she wears a wreath of human skulls; her hair stands on end, and she holds a harpoon, a snake as a noose, a hand-drum and a skull in her four hands. She is related to Sharabha and she has another avatar, Atharvana-Bhadra-Kali. She is viewed as a strong repellant of the impacts of black magic and is said to have the ability to punish anybody performing Adharma. Her chariot is pulled by four lions. Like every single Tantric divinity, she can be summoned for the eight kinds of acts typically performed. They are appealing, developing, expanding, drawing in, quelling, dissention canceling, and killing.  It is additionally said that any demonstration performed summoning this goddess, particularly the terrible ones like killing and curbing, it is difficult to withdraw it in any event, when the devotee wishes.

Goddess Pratyangira Devi Homam is profoundly valuable for a person suffering from the impacts of evil spirits and negative energy, tough sickness, and mental health issues. The Goddess’s bronze statue can be placed in a true devotee’s home given the fact that the statue should be consistently taken care of; offer dhoop, diya, and naivedya every day.

Having Goddess Pratyangira’s bronze statue as a part of the home grants all-round protection from evil forces, besides-

  • Removing the influences of negative and evil forces

  • Acting for the welfare of the family

  • Relief from black magic, witchcraft, curses, and evil spells

  • Removing obstacles

  • Curing diseases

  • Protecting from enemies


Q1. How can true devotees worship Goddess Pratyangira?

The Mool mantra of Pratiyangira Devi should be recited no less than nine times. For best outcomes, chant it 108 times or 1008 times according to your convenience. While reciting the mantra, keep a bronze statue of Pratyangira Devi before you or have a yantra of Pratyangira Devi.

Q2. Where should the statue of Goddess Pratyangira be placed in a worshipper’s home?

True devotees can worship her at their home altars by placing her statue there. They should ensure that no negativity larks around the goddess and that she is regularly looked after to appease her. The Goddess, although an Ugra form of the Devi, is still a Mother Goddess, and so the introduction of her statue in a devotee’s home ushers protection from evil forces and mental trauma.