Insense's Agaarwood Collection

The Wood of God, is how agarwood, mentioned in some religions

Agarwood is also called “The Wood of God” because it is usually found in the deep forests that humans can’t access. It is believed that God is attracted to the scent of agarwood and that he will appear anytime there is the scent of agarwood. The place where God appears will be filled with holy positive energy. Thus, people believe that one’s wishes can be achieved with a clear state of mind and heart. This is how agarwood is mentioned in some religions. 

Agarwood in Holy Bible

The name agarwood appears in the Bible as aloeswood. Christians consider it as Wood’s of God because Jesus’ body was anointed with myrrh and agarwood after being crucified. The bride and the groom are also customized to plant agarwood for their wedding celebration at the church. Additionally, it is also because Jehovah has planted it (24: 5,6). Agarwood has long been valued by Catholics and Christians. They use agarwood in blessing, praying, and funerals.

Agarwood in Quran

Muslims considered agarwood as a treasure, an extraordinarily precious gift from Earth Mother giving to human beings. Muslims commonly use agarwood to cure a variety of diseases, specifically to exorcize. It makes Agarwood/Oud is widely used in many Muslim rituals. Agarwood/Oud is mentioned several times in the book called “The Hadith Collection Of Prophecies And Teachings” made by The Prophet Muhammad. The Prophet Muhammad loves Agarwood/Oud scent and is used daily in rituals of Islam.

Agarwood in Hindi Sanskrit

In Tamil agarwood is known as “Aghil” while in Sanskrit it is called “Aguru”. Hindus has The God of fragrance who is Gandheswari. Among the plants which become incense, the wood of agar occupies an important place.  Furthermore, it is often quoted in Vedas texts under the name of Aguru: “The men and women of the city, arrayed in spotless raiment and anointed with fragrant sandalwood paste, wore precious necklaces, flower garlands and jeweled ornaments, and their opulent homes were filled with the aroma of Aguru.” It is often used during funeral ceremonies.

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