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Usually we have been asked to recite this chant, (Namo Tassa Bhagavato Arahato Samma Sam Buddhassa) this is an offering of Buddhist Chanting before we start to chant the Mantra to all worshipped Buddha’s, deities, devas and amulet. What does this verse means and why do we recite it?


It is one of the commonest Buddhist affirmations, found all over the Buddhist world. It is in a language of Northern Indian origin called Pali, which may be similar to that spoken by Siddhartha Gautama, the historical Buddha. Each word has many shades of meaning, but whatever particular flavour is chosen the message is clear.

However, we should usually pay full respect to the supremely Enlightened One in normal situation. We recite this verse 3 times to pay respect and homage to the Supreme Enlightened One first, before inviting the blessings of Buddha’s, deities, divas’ and other being onto the amulets with the respective mantra which we can use to perform each day.

The meaning of this Mantra is: May Lord Buddha, Dhamma and Sangkha or Triple Gems blesses my entire request successful. And then wear the chain of amulets onto your neck. 

You may also recite this verse while you are paying respect and praying to any Buddha status or image that you see at anywhere and anytime too, with the image of Lord Buddha within your heart.

It is record that during Lord Buddha’s time, his students will recite this verse to express their devotion and appreciation to Lord Buddha and his teachings. This explanation of its meaning is as follow:

Praying Homage to Lord Buddha

Namo Tassa Bhagavato

I pay homage to the Blessed One.


The One who is free from defilement.

Samma Sam Buddhassa

The One Perfectly Enlightened by himself.

It can also be translated more simple as:

Homage to the Holy One, the Worthy One and the Fully Enlightened One.

Or it also can be recite in a shorten version as:

Namo Buddhaya

This is an ancient language of India origin where much of the original Buddhist Scriptures are first recorded in.

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