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Guru Gobind Singh's Kacchera
Kachera

Origin

Guru Gobind Singh

Type

Undergarment

Effects

Increases preparedness

Downsides

Diminishes sexual desire

Activation

Wearing

Collected by

Warehouse 12

Section

AxMu-888

Aisle

Nanak-1274

Shelf

243130-8959-992

Date of Collection

April 28, 1852

[Source]


OriginEdit

Guru Gobind Singh was the 10th Sikh Guru, along with a spiritual master, warrior, poet and philosopher. When his father, Guru Tegh Bahadur, was beheaded for refusing to convert to Islam, Guru Gobind Singh was coronated as the leader of the Sikhs at age nine, becoming the last of the living Sikh Gurus. Among his notable contributions to Sikhism include founding the Sikh warrior community called Khalsa and introducing the Five Ks, the five articles of faith that Khalsa Sikhs wear at all times.

The kacchera consists of underpants that are supposed to be worn at all times, as a symbol of everlasting readiness for any situation. Some worshippers even change only one leg at a time, so they are never surprised while in an awkward position. Meant to be loose fitting to encourage easy mobility, they also cover private anatomy and serve as a reminder to control one’s lust. The kacchera is expected to be worn by both men, and can be used as outerwear when hot.

EffectsEdit

Wearing puts the user in a focused mindset and constantly excited state, making them prepared to jump into any situation without haste. They will also process any events that unfold with much greater analysis and can fashion objects lying nearby into any improvised device within reason. The wearer also will experience a decrease in sexual potency and desire while affected.

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