Sanskrit Mantras - Royalty-Free - Commercial Use

If you need Sanskrit Mantras music for your content creation, your yoga class, or any commercial use, I offer you bundles of mantras, slokas, stotram for kirtans, Bhajans and more!

Choose your Sanskrit Mantras bundle

The length of each track can vary between a few minutes and over an hour, in Mp3 320 Kb/s Format, Royalty-Free, Commercial Use License included. You will receive a Google Drive link to download your tracks. The link remains valid forever!

(The tracks are different in each bundle)

4 tracks bundle


  • 4 full mantras with music

22 tracks bundle


  • 22 full mantras with music

52 tracks bundle


  • 52 full mantras with music

  • All the tracks are original compositions based on public domain traditionnal songs, provided with a Royalty-Free Commercial License included. You can use these tracks on all personnal and commercial projects.

  • After the purchase, you will receive by email a Google Drive link that will allow you to download or just listen to all the tracks or just the ones you want. The link remains valid for life so you can access to your tracks later, on any devices, whenever and as often as you want.

  • For each piece, you will have access, in the Blog, to the Sanskrit text, the transliteration, the English translation and the explanation of each Mantra. Technical musical data is also provided in many cases (Chords, structure, BPM)

  • All of these tracks are composed specifically for meditation and relaxation, not for entertainment.

  • Each audio track is ready to use. It is delivered in mp3 320kb/s format (best sound quality, but small file size)

  • When ordering, you can choose, as an option, Mantras sung only, just the sound of the voice, without music.
List of the tracks included in each bundle, some sounds excerpts

4 tracks bundle:

  • jarāmṛtyū 108 times
  • Lokah Samasta Sukhino Bhavantu
  • manasvī mriyate 108 times
  • Om Mani Padme Hum

22 tracks bundle:

  • ā no bhadrāḥ 108 times
  • Aditya Hrudayam Stotram 108 times
  • Asato Ma Sadgamaya 108 times
  • Bolo Bolo Om Namah Shivaya
  • Chamunda 108 times
  • dhanāni bhūmau 108 times
  • Hari Om Babaji 108 times
  • mā kuru 108 times
  • Mahalakshmi 108 times
  • Mukunda Madhava Govinda Bol
  • Om Anurachala Om
  • Om Gam Ganapataye Namaha
  • Om Namo Narayanaya 108 Times
  • prathame nārjitā 108 times
  • Ra Ma Da Sa Sa Say So Hung
  • santuṣṭo bhāryayā 108 times
  • sarvaṃ paravaśaṃ 108 times
  • Shiva Shambo
  • svastiprajābhyaḥ paripālayantāṃ 108 times
  • Vishnu Shantakaram 108 times
  • vyatiṣajati 108 times
  • yathā cittaṃ

52 tracks bundle:

  • ahiṃsāpratiṣṭhāyāṃ 108 times
  • ākiñcanye na mokṣo’sti 108 times
  • amṛtatvasya tu nāśāsti vittena 108 times
  • anārambhastu kāryāṇāṃ 108 times
  • aniṣidhdamanumatam 108 times
  • aprāpyaṃ nāma 108 Times
  • āropyate śilā 108 times
  • āśāyā ye 108 times
  • asteyapratiṣṭhāyāṃ 108 times
  • ati sarvanāśaheturhyato’tyantaṃ 27 times
  • atiroṣaṇaścakṣuṣmānandha 108 times
  • atvarā sarvakāryeṣu 108 times
  • aye mamodāsitameva
  • Gayatri Mantra 108 times
  • Hare Krishna 108 times
  • jīveṣu karuṇā 108 times
  • kalpayati yena 108 times
  • ko’ndho yo’kāryarataḥ 108 times
  • kusuma-sadharmāṇi 108 times
  • laye saṃbodhayet 108 times
  • Narayana 108 times
  • nātikrāntāni śoceta 108 times
  • Nilanjan Samabhasam 108 times
  • Om Japa Kusuma 108 times
  • Om Krishnaya 108 times
  • Om Namah Shivaya 108 times
  • Om Namah Shivaya (Panchakshara)
  • Om Purnamadha 108 times
  • Om Sat Chit Ananda
  • Ong Namo
  • Panduranga 108 times
  • pipīlikārjitaṃ 108 times
  • prātā ratnaṃ prātaritvā dadhāti 108 times
  • rātrirgamiṣyati 108 times
  • saṃdhivigrahayostulyāyāṃ 108 times
  • Santoshi Mata 108 times
  • Sarva Mangala 108 times
  • Shankara Karuna Kara
  • Shivaya Namo
  • Shivoam
  • siṃhavatsarvavegena 108 times
  • Sri vittala
  • sukhārthinaḥ kuto 108 times
  • tejasvini 108 times
  • Tera Mangala Sabika Mangala
  • utthānenāmṛtaṃ 108 times
  • vidyā vivādāya 108 times
  • vivādo dhanasambandho 108 times
  • vivekakhyātiraviplavā hānopāyaḥ 108 Times
  • yathā hyalpena 108 times
  • yatkarma kṛtvā 108 times
  • yukti yuktaṃ
The use of Sanskrit mantras in music for meditation and yoga

The use of Sanskrit mantras in music for meditation and yoga has gained popularity due to its profound impact on the mind, body, and spirit. This ancient language, rich in vibrational qualities, holds a special place in the realms of meditation and yoga. Let's delve into the reasons why Sanskrit mantra music is considered beneficial for these practices:

  • Vibrational Resonance:

Sanskrit, being an ancient and sacred language, is believed to carry a unique vibrational quality. Each sound in Sanskrit is considered to have a specific frequency that resonates with different aspects of the human psyche. Mantras, when chanted or sung in Sanskrit, create a vibrational resonance that can positively affect the practitioner's state of mind.

  • Sacred Tradition:

Sanskrit has been used for thousands of years in spiritual and sacred traditions. The use of Sanskrit mantras in meditation and yoga connects practitioners to this ancient lineage, creating a sense of continuity with the spiritual practices of the past.

  • Meaningful Syllables:

Sanskrit mantras often consist of meaningful syllables that carry spiritual significance. The repetition of these syllables in the form of chants or musical compositions can act as a focal point for concentration during meditation, helping to quiet the mind and deepen the meditative experience.

  • Rhythmic Patterns:

Many Sanskrit mantra music compositions are designed with rhythmic patterns that synchronize with the breath and heart rate. This rhythmic alignment helps in inducing a state of relaxation and promotes a sense of inner calmness, making it conducive to meditation and yoga.

  • Mood Elevation:

The melodic and harmonious nature of Sanskrit mantra music can evoke various emotions and moods. Some compositions are designed to uplift the spirit, while others may have a calming effect. Choosing mantras that align with the intended mood can enhance the overall meditative experience.

  • Mindful Focus:

Sanskrit mantras provide a focal point for mindfulness during meditation. Chanting or listening to these mantras in a musical format helps in cultivating a focused and present state of mind, preventing distractions and promoting a deeper meditative state.

  • Universal Appeal:

Sanskrit mantras, often dedicated to universal concepts like peace, love, and enlightenment, have a broad appeal transcending cultural and linguistic boundaries. This universality makes them accessible and relatable to people from various backgrounds and belief systems.

  • Integration with Asanas:

In yoga practices, Sanskrit mantras are sometimes integrated into the practice of asanas (physical postures) and pranayama (breath control). The rhythmic and melodic aspects of mantra music complement the flow of movements and breath, enhancing the overall yoga experience.

In conclusion, the use of Sanskrit mantras in music for meditation and yoga is deeply rooted in their historical significance, vibrational qualities, and the ability to enhance the overall meditative and yogic journey. As practitioners explore these sacred sounds, they may find a transformative and harmonizing influence on their inner selves.

Choose your Sanskrit Mantras bundle

4 tracks bundle


  • 4 full mantras with music

22 tracks bundle


  • 22 full mantras with music

52 tracks bundle


  • 52 full mantras with music
Frequently Asked Questions
What uses are authorized by the included commercial license?

The license is non-exclusive, royalty-free, for personal and commercial use.

All personal and commercial uses are authorized, except:

- You can't resale the tracks as is. (To be able to resell these pieces, you must modify them in one way or another in order to make new pieces, for example: adding a guided meditation voice or affirmations, adding music or instruments, remixes, etc...)

- You can't register the tracks in a Copyright detection system (like Youtube Content Id, for example), because the license is non-exclusive and you are not the Copyright Owner (I am)

On wich plateform can I publish and monetize the tracks?

You can publish and monetize the audio tracks provided on all platforms (Youtube, Facebook, TikTok, etc...) but not on sites that require exclusive pieces like Spotify, Deezer, iTunes, Apple Music, etc...

However, your personal pieces created from the audio tracks provided will be considered as your own creation and may therefore be considered as exclusive pieces belonging to you.

How and for how long will I have access to the purchased pieces?

Access is for life. A Google Drive link will be provided to you, allowing you to listen to and/or download the tracks whenever you want, on any device.

Tracks can be downloaded individually or several at a time.

Do you offer other categories of meditation music?

Yes, we offer tracks in all these categories:

  • Solfeggio Frequencies
  • Binaural Beats
  • 432Hz Tuning
  • Singing Bowls
  • Sanskrit Mantras
  • Relaxing Piano, Strings, Orchestra
  • Planet Frequencies
  • Nature Sounds
  • Shamanic Drums
  • Isochronic Tones
  • Deep Meditation
  • Chakras Healing Frequencies
  • Angelic Frequencies
  • Meditative Soundscapes
  • Mindfulness Meditation
  • Handpan (Hang Drum)
  • Cinematic Dark Ambient
  • Classical Music
  • More categories to come...

Click below for more details

Can I purchase individual tracks?

Yes, if you are not interested in the bundles, you can listen to and purchase the tracks individually or as albums by going to the site:

Can I promote your offers as an affiliate?

Yes, you can promote our offers to your customers.

You will receive 60% commission on each sale. More info on affiliation by clicking on the button opposite:

How can I use the free tracks?

The commercial license for the free tracks is the same as for other tracks. So you can use them in the same way. However, you must indicate "Music by Tera Mangala Meditation Music - Didier Poglio -" in this case.

Understanding the Difference Between Stotram and Sloka


Hindu devotional literature is rich with various forms of poetic expressions that are used in prayers, worship, and meditation. Often grouped under the term "Mantra", two commonly used terms are "Stotram" and "Sloka." While both are integral to the spiritual practices, they differ in structure, purpose, and usage.


Stotram is a devotional hymn or chant typically dedicated to a specific deity. It is a poetic expression of praise, glorification, and surrender to the divine. Stotrams are often composed in a more elaborate and rhythmic style, making them suitable for group chanting or singing during religious ceremonies. These compositions express profound devotion and are designed to evoke divine blessings.

Features of Stotram:

Devotional Praise: Stotrams are characterized by extensive praise and adoration of the deity.

Complex Structure: Stotrams often have a more elaborate structure, with multiple verses and a recurring refrain.

Musical Rhythm: Many Stotrams are set to specific musical rhythms, enhancing their melodic and devotional qualities.

Collective Recitation: Stotrams are commonly recited collectively during religious gatherings, adding a communal aspect to the worship.

Example of a Stotram: One of the well-known Stotrams is the "Vishnu Sahasranama," a hymn glorifying Lord Vishnu with a thousand names.


A Sloka, on the other hand, is a verse that adheres to a specific meter (such as Anushtubh) and typically consists of two lines, each with eight or twelve syllables. Slokas are more versatile and can be used for various purposes, including storytelling, philosophical discourse, and prayers. Unlike Stotrams, Slokas are concise and can be found in a variety of Hindu scriptures like the Vedas, Upanishads, and epics like the Ramayana and Mahabharata.

Features of Sloka:

Versatility: Slokas are versatile and can be used for different contexts, including narration, philosophical discussion, and prayers.

Structured Meter: Slokas adhere to a specific meter, contributing to their rhythmic and aesthetic appeal.

Conciseness: Slokas are generally concise, conveying profound meanings in a compact form.

Individual Recitation: Slokas are often recited individually as a part of personal or private prayers.

Example of a Sloka:

A classic example of a Sloka is the opening verse of the Bhagavad Gita:

"धृतराष्ट्र उवाच | धर्मक्षेत्रे कुरुक्षेत्रे समवेता युयुत्सवः। मामकाः पाण्डवाश्चैव किमकुर्वत सञ्जय || 1.1 ||"

"Dhritarashtra said: In the holy land of Kurukshetra, assembled together desiring to fight, what did my sons and the sons of Pandu do, O Sanjaya?"


In summary, while both Stotram and Sloka are integral components of Hindu devotional literature, they serve different purposes and exhibit distinct features. Stotrams are elaborate hymns dedicated to specific deities, emphasizing collective worship and musical rhythm. Slokas, with their structured meters, offer versatility and are found in various scriptures, providing concise and profound expressions suitable for personal and philosophical contemplation. Understanding these differences enhances our appreciation of the diverse literary forms that contribute to the rich tapestry of Hindu spirituality.

Who composes and records the audio tracks?

Tera Mangala Meditation Music is a collective of musicians and experienced meditation practitioners from different styles and traditions.

The main composer is Didier Poglio, relaxed and peaceful multi-instrumentalist and Vipassana old student, from France.


Choose your Sanskrit Mantras bundle

4 tracks bundle


  • 4 full mantras with music

22 tracks bundle


  • 22 full mantras with music

52 tracks bundle


  • 52 full mantras with music
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