Lucky Goat Pae Maha Lap Luang Por Am

When speaking of the Pae Maha Lap lucky goat amulet, there is one name which stands above all others, and that is the name of Luang Por Am, of Wat Nong Grabork, in Ban Kaay Rayong. Luang Por Am was, along with Masters like Luang Por Horm of Wat Sak Hmak, Luang Por Rerm of Wat Juk Gacher, and Luang Por Chaem, considered among the top Masters of the Province, long before even the Great Luang Phu Tim of Wat Laharn Rai acheived his fame. Luang Por Am was the Kroo Ba Ajarn of the Great Luang Por Lat (Wat Nong Grabork), who is famed in his own right for his powerful Pae Maha Lap Hand Carved Goat Amuletsม which he of course mastered under the tutelage of Luang Por Am.

Pae Maha Lap Lucky Goat amulets of LP Am

Pae Maha LapLucky Goat and other carved amulets of LP Am

The male Goat is known for the fact that it is able to keep a whole herd of dozens of females under his ownership, through merciful and protective influence. It is thus believed that who wears the Pae Maha Lap Khao Kwai Gae Sacred buffalo horn Goat amulets of Luang Por Am, will be an owner and controller of great possessions and wealth, with grand entourage.

Below; Luang Por Am, of  Wat Nong Grabork

Luang Por Am

Luang Por Am, or ‘Pra Kroo Taep Sittaa, was one of the Great Masters of the Central-Eastern Provinces during His Era, and the ex abbot of Wat Nong Grabork from 2431 – 2490 BE. He was rrespected and revered all around the Province, and had Great fame around the Nation for his Powerful Wicha. During his lifetime he became known as the top Master for carved Lucky Goat amulets. What is less known, and is of immense interest to investigate the lineage Wicha of the Pae Maha Lap, is the fact that Luang Por Am himself received this Wicha from Luang Por Dtaeng of Wat Ang Sila.

Luang Por Am was abbot of Wat Nong Grabork between the years 2431 to 2490 BE, being a Gaeji Ajarn of around 150 years ago, and was the Kroo Ba Ajarn teacher of many other great names of the time, such as Luang por Rerm of Wat Juk Gacher, and Luang Por Lat of Wat Nong Grabork (his successor and apprentice in magick). The Pae Maha Lap Nuea Khao Kwai Gae of Luang Por Am, is believed to possess the power to absorb Black Magick and protect the wearer/devotee from being affected.

It can be said that the Pae Maha Lap of Luang Por Am, Luang Por Lat, and now Pra Atigarn Surasit Akkawaro, the current abbot (written 2562 BE), are considered the ‘cream of the crop’, by serious devotees of the Pae Maha Lap, along with those other Great Chonburi Masters whose names carry fame for this Wicha such as Luang Phu Tim, uang Por Sakorn, Luang Phu Sin.

The Pae Maha Lap of Luang Por Am, was almost always made by carving a goat from ‘Khao Kwai Fa Pha Dtaay’, which is the horn of a buffalo which died struck by lightning in a field. It is an ancient magical belief that the horn of a lightning-struck bull or buffalo has the power of angelic beings in it, for indeed, the angelic beings of the elemental realms who control the weather, are who control these divine forces of Nature.

After the carving of the shape of the goat, Luang Por Am would then empower the Goats with incantations, and invocations of elemental powers and angelic beings, with Buddhist Blessings on top. Sometimes he would immerse them in aromatic sacred oils to consecrate them, mixed with herbal oils made from herbs and vines and flowers of the forest, with magical, healing, protective, and attraction powers. He would rebless them again and again until he felt the amulets were completely stuffed as full with magic as possible, and unable to insert any more. The magic within the amulets was hence always filled to the brim before distribution.

Pong Nang Kwak Sor Khor Hneung Nuea Wan Pasom Chan Hmak - Por Tan Klai Wajasit - Wat Suan Khan

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Pong Nang Kwak Sor Khor 1 - Sacred Betel and Areca Powder Amulet in the image of the Goddess of Merchants, Nang Supawadee (Nang Kwak) from the Great Khao Or Master Monk of Wat Suan Khan, Por Tan Kla Wajasit. Released Circa 2500 BE

Mae Nang Kwak Code Sor Khor 1 Pim Yai is a very early era and rare amulet to find, which received a very long blessing ceremony performing empowerment within the Uposatha Shrineroom at Wat Suan Khan throughout 7 days and 7 nights. The amulets were made for devotees to use to improve their sales and business affairs.

Nang Kwak Por tan Klai Wajasit Nuea Wan Pasom Chan Hmak

Por Tan Klai Wajasit, was the Abbot of Wat Suan Khan in Nakorn Sri Tammarat, was the Abbot of Wat Suan Khan in Nakorn Sri Tammarat. Por Tan Klai was one of South Thailands most revered monks, and one of the most important Khao Or Sorcery lineage masters of the Southern Khao Or Tradition, along with the great Luang Phu Tim (Wat Chang Hai), Ajarn Iad and Ajarn Tong Tao (Wat Khao Or) Luang Por Kong (Wat Ban Suan) and of course, the Greatest Master of all, Luang Por Tuad of Wat Chang Hai.

Amulets by Por Tan Klai are very rare, and jealously guarded by devotees of this Legendary Master monk, and are, extremely rare to come by, and only seen in circulation on very rare occasions. This is due to the massive worldwide following of Devotees, who Revere this great monk, and the fact that most of his amulets already found their rightful owners decades ago.

Nang Kwak is an extremely Ancient Deity worshipped since the time when the Lord Buddha was walking the Earth, and is derived from a story of the daughter of a Brahman Market merchant who traveled to markets to sell his wares on an oxcart, and who was blessed with great wealth and success due to the merits of his beautiful and charming daughter, Nang Supawadee.

Nang Supawadee was on two occasions blessed with the opportunity to listen to the Dhamma from the Arahants Saributra and Maugdalyana, which gave her a golden aura of Metta, and this is one of the reasons attributed to her having such immense mercy charm, and attraction of popularity and business sales.

Thai Version of Nang Kwak

There is also the Thai Occult Legend of Nang Kwak, which gives a different account of the origins of Lady Nang Kwak, which goes like this;

Nang Kwak is the daughter of 'Phu Jao Khao Khiaw' (meaning 'Grandfather Lord of the Green Mountain - Khao Khiaw could also mean 'Green Horns'). Phu Jao Khao Khiaw was a Lord of the Jadtu Mahaa Raachiga realm (one of the lower levels of Heaven - an Asura realm of giants and monster beings). His other name is 'Pra Panasabodee', and he is the Lord of the forest and places where wild plants grow. In that time, there was an Asura demon called Taw Gog Khanag (otherwise known as 'Taw Anurach').

Taw Gog Khanag was a good friend of Phu Jao Khao Khiaw, who had been attacked by 'Pra Ram' (the name of Rama in the Thai Ramakian - adapted from the Indian Ramayana Epic), who had thrown a Gog tree at him which pierced his chest and carried him through space to be pinned to the side of 'Pra Sumen' (Mount Meru). In addition, Pra Ram cursed him with the following magic spell; 'Until your descendants weave a Civara monks robe from lotus petals, and offer it to Pra Sri Ariya Maedtrai (Maitreya - the future Buddha), your curse will not be lifted'.

After this, Nang Prajant, the daughter of Lord Gog Khanag (Taw Anurach) had to serve her father, spending the days and nights trying to weave a Civara robe from lotus petals, in order to have it ready for offering to Pra Sri Ariya Maedtrai, who will descend to become enlightened in a future age from now.

Because Lord Gog Khanag had to remain cursed and pinned to Pra Sumen, his daughter was in a pretty dire state without her father to help run things. Because she had to spend all her time weaving the Civara, she had no time to go sell things or make money, nor time to run a shop. When Jao Khao Khiaw heard the news of this, he felt compassion, and sent his daughter Nang Kwak to go stay with her as a companion. Because of the 'Bunyarit' (power of her great merit), Nang Kwak caused merchants and rich nobles from around the area to flock to Nang Prajants home and bestow gifts of gold, silver and money on them. Nang Prajant became wealthy and led a comfortable life.

Nang Kwak statues are a very sacred and ancient tradition of Deva worship which Thai Buddhists adopted from Brahmins as they immigrated and came to stay in Siam, long before Buddhism had got a foothold. Due to this, Ajarns of Ancient Times created 'Kreuang Rang' (magical effigies) in the likeness of a lady with a shoulder mantle, sitting and beckoning with her waving right hand, inviting you to come and buy her wares. The statues were dressed in the traditional costume, and the Masters would make offerings and chant in meditation, until the statues hand began to wave back and forth, which was the signal that the ritual was successful and complete. Nang Kwak is seen to be prayed to (Bucha), as an altar statue, and also as an amulet, and Pha Yant (Yantra Cloth).

Kata Chanting and Bucha method for Nang Kwak Deity

Nang Kwak is one of Thailands most commonly seen Deities. Her image is given offerings and prayed to, in order to increase wealth and business prosperity. She is a Deity revered by Merchants in both India and Thailand, by both Brahman, and Buddhists alike.

Nang Kwak is the helper of all shop-owners and merchants. She is normally seen placed on a high shelf (normally a wooden or red and gold lintel, called ‘Hing’ in Thai) and offered “Nam Daeng” (a red syrupy drink, often used in Bucha offerings to Deities in Thai Buddhist practice). Also, Incense, and flower garlands are offered to please Nang Kwak, and bring customers and make sales.

Kata Nang Kwak is used when paying devotional merits to Nang Kwak, who is used in the place of business to increase the amount of customers and sales you may ingress. Nang Kwak is a very popular magic cloth Yantra used in most business establishments in Thailand. You can also see Nang Kwak worshiped as a statue . Traveling salespersons may use Nang Kwak portable amulets to be able to make Bucha whilst on the road, and ensure success in their salesmanship.

How to Rever Nang Kwak

To Bucha Nang Kwak, One should use 5 incense sticks and offer flowers (preferably jasmine), any kind of red colored non alcoholic drink (‘Nam Daeng’). Some water, and also some sweets and rice as offerings. Light the incense, candles, and offer the flowers and drinks.

Then Say;

“Namo Dtassa Pakawadto Arahadto Sammaa Samputtassa” 3 times,

Each time you say the above line, you should be kneeling, and should bow after each time to the Buddha before you begin chanting Kata Nang Kwak.

Om Sriwichay Gangwian

Phu Jao Khao Khiaw Mii Luuk Kon Diaw Cheu Naang Gwak

Chaay Hen Chaay Rak Hying Hen Hying Tak

Tak Tuan Naa Puak Paanichaa Paa Guu Bpai Kaa Terng Mueang Maen

Guu Ja Bpai Kaa Hua Whaen Gor Dai Wan La Saen Tanaan

Guu Ja Kaa Saarapadgarn Gor Dai Doey Klong

Guu Ja Kaa Tong Mua Rai, Gor Dai Dtem Haab Piang Wan Nii Bpen Rooy

Saam Haab Ma Ruean Saam Duean Bpen Saedtii Saam Bpii Bpen Por Kaa Sampao

Pra Rasii Puu Bpen Jao Bprasit Hai Gae Luuk Kon Diaw Swaaha.

Kata Bucha Por Tan Klai

Puttang Arahang Putto, Tammang Arahang Putto, Sangkang Arahang Putto, Pisit Adthagaaro Na Mo Put Taa Ya

Por Tan Klai is one of the Top Guru Master Monks of the Last Century, and is one of the Four great Masters of the Previous Generation of Lineage Masters of the Khao Or Southern Sorcery Lineage, whose great Attainments, Humble and Diligent Practice, and Powerful Wicha Akom Magick have brought him to Legendary Status in the Annals of History of Thai Buddhism, and of Buddhist Amulets.

Kata Bucha Por Tan Klai Wajasit

Puttang Arahang Putto

Tammang Arahang Putto

Sangkang Arahang Putto

Pisit Athagaaro Namo Puttaaya

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