It is believed that the pre-Slavic agmas (if they have ever existed) were the powerful words. Their recitation gave people strength and self-agency. The priestesses, wizards and sages used them to change human beings and the reality surrounding them.
Tarohoro – growth, development, energy building proper human relations
Czarodoro – the power to overcome obstacles, insightful mind
Jarga – purity, success and health
Drago – balance, harmony, peace and understanding
Wese – wealth, wisdom and fame
The mantra has got magical transforming power able to open up one’s spiritual path. Repeated seventy-seven times it is supposed to bring success, health and wisdom to its practitioners, supporting their inner development and showing a way to illumination.
There is one major problem with the Slavic mantras also known as agmas: probably they have never existed. There is no material evidence and no written mentions we can rely on. All we have are the agmas’ lovers’ beliefs about their existence. It does no harm to their charm as we all know that if something is impossible to prove, it still doesn’t prove that it doesn’t exist. If it’s true, let the agmas’ believers speak. They claim that the word ‘agma’ comes from the combination of two words: ‘fire’ and ‘possess’. So what we have is something with the power of fire, providing us with energy, possibly even vitality. It is believed that Slavic agmas were the words of power, reciting and repeating them provided their practitioners with strength and self-agency. Slavic priestesses, wizards and sages were using them to manipulate energy to change the reality and human beings too. There are websites dedicated to agmas pointing at their similarity to the mantras known from the Eastern tradition, where the vibrating sounds, like ‘om’, are supposed to resonate with human inner vibes and, at the same time, with the vibes of the Universe. This is how the harmony showing our path to illumination is being created.
There is also a belief, common among the pre-Slavic mantric tradition followers, that agmas work just like the runes. Each of them has its own magical transforming power able to open the spiritual path.
It is believed that the individual words of agmas come from the pre-Slavic language, common for certain tribes and being used since about 1500 B.C. until the collapse of pre-Slaving lingual community (about 7th century). Sadly there are no proofs of existence of this language (which may have never existed at all) so the historians try to recreate it using historical linguistics methods, basing on comparing the words existing today in various Slavic languages. Back to the magical imaginary world of Slavic mantras: one of them is Tarohoro consisting of five words with each of them representing certain sets of meanings.
Tarohoro means growing, development, enrichment and energy responsible for building proper interpersonal relations.
Czarodoro is the word giving us strength to overcome obstacles, cope with the most troublesome situations thanks to our insightful mind.
Jarga cleans everything around us, provides us with vitality, brings us luck and health.
Drago has the power to introduce balance and harmony, cease the conflicts, brings peace and understanding.
Wese brings us wealth, wisdom and leads us toward fame and glory.
All these things may be given to us – as the Slavic mantras’ followers claim – through devoted meditation based on repeating the Tarohoro agma seventy-seven times. Why shouldn’t we try? Actually there are eighty-one repetitions in our version so we have even more reasons to go for it.