“Indra of Tibet” is not a widely recognized term or concept in mainstream sources related to Tibetan culture, mythology, or religion. However, I can provide information on Indra as known in the broader context of Hindu and Buddhist traditions, and how similar deities or concepts might relate to Tibetan beliefs.

Indra in Hinduism

In Hindu mythology, Indra is the king of the gods and ruler of the heavens. He is the god of rain and thunderstorms, wielding a lightning bolt known as Vajra. Indra plays a significant role in the Rigveda, which is one of the oldest texts in any Indo-European language. He is known for his many adventures and battles with demonic entities to maintain order and dharma.

Indra in Buddhism

In Buddhism, Indra (known as Śakra or Śakradevānām Indra in Sanskrit) is considered a guardian deity who presides over the Trāyastriṃśa heaven, which is located on the top of Mount Meru. He is seen as a protector of the Dharma, attending and supporting the Buddha and his teachings. His role is more subdued in Buddhism compared to Hinduism, focusing on protection and devotion rather than leadership among the gods.

Tibetan Buddhism

In Tibetan Buddhism, the figure of Indra might be integrated into the pantheon in a manner similar to other forms of Mahayana Buddhism. Tibetan Buddhism includes a vast array of deities, spirits, and bodhisattvas, many of which are shared with Hindu and traditional Buddhist beliefs but adapted to local practices and interpretations. Indra would likely be considered one of the many divine beings who protect the Dharma and support practitioners.