Published on Sep 10, 2016
There's an ancient eastern Buddhist legend about the mysterious Udumbara flowers which blooms every 3,000 signaling the arrival of a celestial being. It has been turning up in the word since it's first sighting in South Korea in 1997 when they appeared on a Buddha statue. The flowers are said to be fragrant, resilient and can bloom on any surface and any object such as metal, wood, etc. Many people have documented this rare occurrence but there are people to say the flowers are the eggs of the Green Lacewing insect. However, it has been pointed out that the insect eggs will deteriorate once the larvae hatches but the mystical flowers do not decay for long periods of time.
Mike has seen two cases of his friends finding the flowers and keeping them intact for a long time.
The Buddhist legend foretells a Holy King Who Turns the Wheel, rectifying the Dharma in the world. This King is said to accept anyone of any religious affiliation, offering salvation to all through compassion.
In Volume 8 of the Buddhist scripture, it reads:
“Huilin Phonetics and Interpretation” states: “The udumbara flower is the product of propitious and supernatural phenomena; it is a celestial flower and does not exist in the mundane world. If a Tathagata or the King of the Golden Wheel appears in the human world, this flower will appear due to his great virtue and blessings.”
Thanks to: http://thefederationoflight.ning.com