“Tashmit’s themes are prayer, blessing, unity and hope. Her symbols are folded hands. The Goddess is timeless and eternal, and She has many faces with which She conveys the concepts of truth and beauty to the world’s people. Tashmit, the Chaldean Goddess of wisdom and teaching, in particular, stands ready today. Her name means ‘bearing’; it is She who listens intently to our prayers.
On the first Friday in March, people in over 170 countries join in prayer, and the Goddess asks that we do similarly. Prayer is something that seems to have gone by the wayside in our ‘instant’ world. Yet, it takes only a moment to honor the sacred. This prayer is but one example; change or adapt it liberally to suit your needs and vision:
‘Lady of Wisdom, Tashmit, I come to you for guidance
Shine on my path today that I might see others in an equal light
That I might walk the Path of Beauty with a loving heart and peaceful spirit
Hear the voices of your people raised together today in oneness
Hear our prayers
Let us find unity in diversity
Heal the world
Let us know peace and guard it as sacred
With a thankful heart, so be it.'”
(Patricia Telesco, “365 Goddess: a daily guide to the magic and inspiration of the goddess”.)
“Tashmit was the Assyrian spouse of Nebo. Her name signifies ‘Obedience’…or ‘Hearing’ and carried the prayers of worshippers to Her spouse. As Isis interceded with Osiris, She interceded with Nebo, on behalf of mankind. But this did not signify that She was the least influential of the divine pair. A Goddess played many parts: She was at once mother, daughter and wife of god; servant of one god or the ‘mighty queen of all the gods’. The Great Mother was…regarded as the eternal and undecaying one; the gods passed away, son succeeding father; She alone remained. To Her was ascribed all the mighty works of other days in the lands where the indigenous peoples first worshipped the Great Mother as Damkina, Nina, Bau, Ishtar, or Tashmit, because the Goddess was anciently believed to be the First Cause, the creatrix, the mighty one who invested the ruling god with the powers he possessed–the god who held sway because he was Her husband, as did Nergal as the husband of Eresh-ki-gal, queen of Hades.”
Tashmit was a Goddess of supplication and love who had a lunar significance. A prayer addressed to Her in association with Nannar (Sin) and Ishtar, proceeds:
O Damkina, mighty queen of all the gods, O wife of Ea, valiant art thou, O Ir-nina, mighty queen of all the gods … Thou that dwellest in the Abyss, O lady of heaven and earth!… In the evil of the eclipse of the moon, etc.
Tashmit is also mentioned in a Penitential Psalm “that was said by a petitioner after singing a hymn of praise to the god Marduk: …’O brave Marduk, destroy my sin, do away my sin. O great goddess Erua, destroy my sin. O Nabu, of fair name, destroy my sin. O goddess Tashmit, destroy my sin. O brave Nergal, destroy my sin. O ye gods who dwell in the heaven of An‘, destroy my sin…'” 
Budge, E. A. Wallis. Babylonian Life and History at p. 134.
Mackenzie, Donald A. Myths of Babylonia and Assyria at pp. 350 – 351.