Statue of Yellow Jambhala from the 17th century. The unprecedentedly exquisite Yellow Jambhala has a special image, precision casting, gorgeous gilding, and a high platform covered with gems. The details vividly reproduce the majestic image of the Jambhala. The Yellow Jambhala is one of the five Jambhala popular in all major Tibetan sects. He is the head of all gods of wealth. He can protect all living beings from all kinds of poverty and hardship at all times, and he can bestow blessings, longevity, wisdom, and wealth on all things. Planting resources and having extremely widespread belief in Tibet. Because of his golden appearance, he is called the Yellow Jambhala. In order to enable practitioners of the Tantric Vehicle to propagate the Dharma and benefit their lives through wealth, and not to be forced by life, they can follow the path with peace of mind, and is specially given to practitioners to have abundant wealth. This statue of the Yellow Jambhala has one face and two arms, a plump face, exquisite facial features, and a plump and majestic figure. It is decorated with a beautiful crown and crown, and the elegant crown knot on the side of the ear looks like a bald head. It is like a radiant light, full of momentum. The God of Wealth has an open chest and belly, is short in stature and has a big belly. He has earrings hanging from his ears and is decorated with exquisite garlands of garlands. He is extremely noble. The body is strong and round, and the limbs are decorated with bracelets. His arms are strong, holding a pearl in his right hand, and holding a treasure-vomiting rat in his left hand. The fat rat symbolizes treasure, and the orbs spit out are inexhaustible, which is even more important. The finishing touch. Bend your left leg and extend your right foot, sitting on the pedestal in a Ruyi posture. The most jaw-dropping thing is its backlight and king's pedestal. The artistic style is deeply influenced by Nepalese statues. It is full of filigree and inlaid with a large amount of turquoise and lapis lazuli. It is graceful and luxurious. The statue is well preserved and tightly sealed with a silver plate at the bottom. It can be said to be a rare statue. It was inherited from Samye Monastery in the early years, and was later passed down in an orderly manner by great Tibetan collectors in Tibetan areas.