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.

Pra Roop Lor Kroo Ba Srivichai 2527 BE 50th Anniversary Solid Silver Guru Monk Statuette Blessed at Wat Pratat Doi Sutep

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Pra Roop Lor Kroo Ba Srivichai 2527 BE 50th Anniversary Edition solid silver Guru Monk Statuette, blessed in a Major Buddha Abhiseka Ceremony at Wat Doi Sutep, with master Monks from around the country present to empower.

This special edition statuette was released celebrating 50th Anniversary Celebrations of the Great Monk Kroo Ba Srivichai. This solid silver Loi Ongk statuette is a highly prized amulet for the sacred image of the Great Lanna Guru Master Monk Kroo Ba Srivichai, and for the powerful blessings given by some of the Greatest Master Monks of that Era.

The statuette is forged from solid silver, in the image of Luang Por Kroo ba Srivichai? who lived from 2421 to 2481 BE, the Great Lanna Master who endured and passed some of the greatest tests of endurance a practirioner could have, and whose merits have reached far and wide around the world, to his many devotees. He is the greatest source of spiritual inspiration and comfort for the Thai Lanna Folk of the Northern region, and considered an Arahant by most Thai Buddhists.

This amulet is filed in the official documentation catalog of preferred Pra Niyom amulets of the Kroo Ba Srivichai and the Lanna Masters categories, as a classic and highly regarded and sacred amulet. An excellent Buddhanussati amulet for practitioners of the Buddhist path, meditation, and devotees of the Great Monk Kroo Ba Srivichai.

Kroo Ba Srivichai was known as the 'Engineer Monk'. The architectural skill involved in creating the centuries-old chedis and temples that abound in Northern Thailand are a source of wonder in themself. Much of this beauty, however, would have been lost to future generations, but for the dedication and guidance of a man revered by many as the Buddhist saint of northern Thailand, Kroo Ba Sri Vichai.

It was in the midst of a violent thunderstorm, that a farmer's wife in a poverty-stricken village in District of Lee, Lamphun Province (pronounced Lumpoon)gave birth to a son. The year was 1878, and moments after his coming into the world, the skies cleared. The wind gave way to a gentle breeze, and the torrential rain ceased.

The baby was named Inta Fern, (good sign, or omen) or Fah Rohng (violent thunderstorm). As he grew up, his father gave Fern responsibility for the care of the family's livestock. While still but a child, he would take the buffaloes out to pasture while his parents toiled in the rice paddies.

Fuen tended to the beasts' every need from dawn until dusk each day; showing them kindness and understanding. Shortly after his tenth birthday, he and his animals were caught up in a thunderstorm, and Fern took shelter beneath a nearby palm tree. As the rain eased off, and the storm moved away, the boy saw a monk approaching. Running to greet the pilgrim with a most respectful wai, Fuen declared that one day he too would join the priesthood.

Above; Code stamp "U" is embossed onto the base of the statuette

The monk, sensing that there was something special about this boy, approached Fern's parents, and asked them to allow their son to be ordained. The couple explained that life would be so much harder for the family if the boy left home. The monk then went on his way, leaving behind a bitterly disappointed Fern.

The boy, however, remained persistent; constantly reminding his parents of his burning desire to be ordained. Finally, on his 18th birthday, and despite their poverty, Fern's parents allowed their son to be ordained as a novice. The teenager began his studies under the tutelage of Kruba Kattiya; the same venerable monk who, many years earlier, had met Fern during a thunderstorm, and recognized his special qualities.

Fern, was ordained, and renamed as Samanera or Samanen (novice) Sriwichai. The novice surprised even his teachers with his enthusiasm for knowledge, and his impeccable behavior. Within two years, he was ordained as a monk with the name of Siri Wichayo Bhikhu and became known to all as Pra Sriwichai.

During the following four years, the young monk earned, through his devotion to the care of all who came in contact with him, the title - Kruba - (someone who is generous, compassionate, and thoughtful to the needs of others). Kroo Ba Sri Vichai rose to become abbot of his local wat, and set about designing and building a new temple for the district; the old one having fallen into disrepair.

Kroo Ba Sri Vichai wandered the length and breadth of his district, helping the poor and the sick. Being simple, rural people, however, they revered their young abbot to a degree that led to jealousy and malice among local officials, and within the priesthood itself.

False accusations abounded, and on at least two occasions, he was jailed for alleged offences against the community. The accusations ranged from ordaining novices without his superior's permission, to inciting rebellion among the people of the region.

This persecution of Kruba included reducing him from abbot to ordinary monk, and an order was issued that he should be banned from Lamphun, and given no shelter or sustenance by the monks of any wat in the province.

Kruba refused the order to leave, and remained among his disciples. He was then commanded to appear before the Prince of Lamphun to answer the allegations. But, as he made his way to Lamphun City, his small group grew to several thousand strong as it was joined by fellow monks and villagers from throughout the province.

Fearing the local police would be unable to control such a crowd of, albeit peaceful protestors, the monk's case was referred to the Prince ruler of neighboring Chiang Mai, for judgement. It was agreed that Kruba should proceed to Chiang Mai, but with just four of his many disciples to accompany him. On arrival, however, his followers were prevented from accompanying him, and he alone was detained in Wat Sri Don Chai, where he remained for many months.

Below; Sacred Na Code stamp is embossed onto the sangkati robe sash of the statuette

Code stamp is embossed onto the sangkati robe sash of the statuette

The people of Chiang Mai flocked to the temple with offerings of food and refreshment for the disgraced monk. The case was proving too controversial for any Chiang Mai officials to handle, and with public sympathy growing for Kruba, his case was referred to Bangkok.

The public persecution of the man had become a matter of national importance. Head of the Buddhist monastic order, the Prince Supreme Patriarch, Somdej Pra Maha Samana Jao, would make the final judgement.

In the summer of 1920, Kruba was found not guilty, and at the age of 42, still clear of eye and mind but physically frail, he left Bangkok by train for his homeland in the North. When his train pulled into Lamphun station, Kroo Ba Sri Vichai was met by a large crowd of people from across the social spectrum. It appeared that the rich and powerful had joined the poor in their adulation of the monk.

Throughout the years of his public abuse by officials, Kruba never once lost his serenity; remaining calm and dignified. Admiring these qualities, and recalling the monk's talent for restoration, the Prince of Lamphun province invited Kruba to take up residence in Wat Jamathaewee, an ancient temple that had fallen into disrepair. Accepting the invitation, the monk set about restoring the wat to its former glory, and began a program of reconstruction throughout Northern Siam that would earn him the title of "the developer monk." Within 19 years, Kruba renovated and built 105 old and new temples altogether in the provinces of Lamphun, Chiang Mai, Chiang Rai, Payao, Lampang, Sukhothai, and Taak.

Kruba's work was not confined to the rebuilding of temples. Under his guidance: schools, bridges, government buildings, and roads, most notably the road from Chiang Mai to Wat Pra Thart Doi Suthep, were constructed. Construction on the Doi Suthep road got underway in 1934, and took almost six months to complete 11.5 Kilometers.

Prior to this, none but the hardiest of pilgrims made the five hour climb up the densely wooded mountainside to visit, what is still today one of Thailand's most sacred Buddhist temples. (The Pilgrim's walking path is still in use today by the faithful and those looking for a good workout.)

Five years after the completion of the Doi Suthep road, Kruba fell ill, and was taken back to the village of his birth, Ban Paang, in Lumphun province, where he died in his 61st year. His funeral was attended by thousands; royalty to rural workers came from across the nation to pay homage to a simple farmer's son who grew to become the Buddhist saint of northern Thailand. Kroo Ba Sri Vichai's monument lies at the foot of Doi Suthep beside the road he created, allowing millions of pilgrims and tourists access to Wat Pra Thart Doi Suthep.

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