Inle Erinle Crown metal gemstone ade corona for Inle Abata large stunning ocha sopera Oshanla tools herramientas Raphael
They are 8 inches across and fit most soperas, they can also be worn. They sparkle and reflect light amazingly.
I sell high-quality crowns and tools for the orishas, This is for Erinle, Inle Abatan. Also available for Oshun (gold), Yemaya (silver and blue), Oya (copper and multicolored gems) and Obatala / Oshanla (Silver and crystal).
In the Yoruba tradition, Erinlẹ was a great hunter who became an orisha. He is said to have conducted the first Olobu of Ilobu to the site of the town of Ilobu, and to have protected the people of the town from Fulani invasions. He is usually described as a hunter but sometimes as a herbalist or a farmer. It is said that one day he sank into the earth near Ilobu and became a river. He is known all over Yorùbáland. The cult of Erinlẹ is found in towns throughout the former Oyo Empire. His shrines contain smooth, round stones from the Erinlẹ River. The name may be derived from erin (elephant) and ilẹ (earth), or from erin and ile (house). He is known as Inle by the Lukumi in Cuba and as Ode Inle, and sometimes as Oxossi Ibualamo in Brazilian Candomblé. The Erinlẹ River, a tributary of the Osun River, takes his name.
Erinle, also known as Inle, is an orisha in the Yoruba religion of Nigeria and the Americas. In Yoruba mythology, Erinle is the god of the forest and is associated with nature, fertility, and agriculture. He is often depicted as a powerful and majestic figure, with a strong connection to the natural world and a deep understanding of its mysteries.
Erinle is also associated with the color green and is often depicted holding a staff or scepter. He is considered to be a powerful healer and is often invoked during times of illness or injury. In traditional Yoruba religion, Erinle is revered as a powerful and important deity, and his influence is felt in many aspects of Yoruba culture and society.
Erinle is also considered to be a protector of travelers, and is often invoked to ensure safe and successful journeys. In the Yoruba pantheon, Erinle is seen as one of the most important orishas, and his name is invoked in many traditional songs and prayers. Erinle is an important figure in the Afro-Caribbean traditions of Santeria, Vodou, and Candomble, and is revered by practitioners of these religions throughout the Americas.