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.

Rian Arm Nai Luang Song Phanuad 2517 BE Pim Niyom - King Bhumipol Ordained Monk Amulet - Nuea Nava Loha - Wat Pra Sri Radtana Mahat

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$120 U.S.
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The Rian Nai Luang Song Phanuad 2517 BE, is made from Nuea Nava Loha, and is both rare, and is also a highly preferred amulet (Niyom) of the many amulets dedicated to his Majesty King Bhumipol Adulyadej (Rama 9). This coin features the image of His Majesty as he was ordained as a Buddhist Monk (Bhikkhu) in the Sangha, before he finally retook his duty of ruler and King of Thailand.

This model is made from Nava Loha (9 alchemical sacred metals), and is much rarer and more preferred than the Tong Daeng (copper) and Albaca versions. The front face of the shield shaped coin features the image of His Majesty King Bhumipol seated in the meditative poise of a mendicant monk, dressed in the robes of a Bhikkhu.

The amulet was sponsored by the Commander Paet Gun of the Gong Tap Sam 3rd Squadron of the Royal Thai Airforce, with Royal Permission, to create these coins, and also the first Pra Kring Putta Chinarat Buddha statues with the Por Bor Ror (Royal Insignia) stamp, some Bucha Statues, and the famous Rian Arm Putta Chinarat shield coins.

Rian Nai Luang

The coins were made in Nava Loha for special distribution to devotees at the ceremony. The coins were made in Pim Yai and Pim Lek, and produced in Gold, Silver, Nava Loha, Albaca, and Tong Daeng susbtances.

Rian Nai Luang Rama 9 Coin

The amulet was given a very powerful and important DOUBLE blessing ceremony along with the famous 2517 BE Pra Kring Putta Chinarat statuettes at first the temple of Wat Sutat in Bangkok, and then at Wat Pra Sri Radtana Mahatat in PItsanuloke (Temple of the Chinarat Buddha).

The preliminary casting and forging of the sacred metal alloys for this series was performed in the Te Tong empowerment ceremony on 24th July 2516 BE, to smelt and cast the coins and the Pra Kring Buddha statuettes, at Wat Pra Chetupon.

His holiness the Sangkaracha Royal head Monk was present to inaugurate and preside over the Buddha Abhiseka Ceremony at Wat Pra Sri Radtana Maha Tat, which was held on 18th January 2517 BE, with 45 other Great Master Monks present to assist with their empowerment and blessings.

The rear face of the amulet has the Royal Bor Por Ror (ปภร) Insignia embossed, under the Royal Chada Crown and Aura of the Kindgom's Ruler King Bhumipol Adulyadej of the Chakri Dynasty. The words 'Gong Tap Pak Tee Sam (3rd Royal Air Force Squadron), and the year 2517 BE (๒๕๑๗) are embossed underneath the Insignia.


King Bhumipol was an exemplary Monk who walked barefoot around the Sanam Luang area of Bangkok in the vicinity of the Temple, to receive alms from the local folk, who were able to kneel and offer alms to their future King.

King Bhumpipol

His diligence and purity as a monk, as as exemplary as his diligence and dedication to his country as a King. Amulets which feature His Majesty during his time as an Ordained Buddhist Monk, are amongst the most popular and rare to find in the pantheon of Royal Amulets.


The Buddha Abhiseka was graced with the presence of some of the greatest masters of the time to bless the amulets, including Luang Phu To (Wat Pradoo Chimplee), Luang Por Nuang (Wat Julamani), Luang Por Nor (Wat Klang Ta Ruea), Luang Por Tiam, Luang Por Tong Yoo (Wat Mai Nong Pa-Ong), Luang Por Thin (Wat Pha Lelai), Luang Por Chern (Wat Dtamnak Nuea), and the Great Luang Por Gee (Wat Hoo Chang), amongst many other great names. His Masjesty the King was present for both Buddha Abhiseka Ceremonies and the Piti Te Tong original smelting ceremony, to give his Bendicion.


This coin has become very famous for Klaew Klaad life-saving evasion powers to survive deadly accidents and disasters, since many devotees who worship and wore the amulet after the ceremony, were saved in miraculous circumstances, and many news articles kept arising one after the other.

The amulet is hence seen as a powerful protector when travelling or entering into dangerous situations, and is very popular with Police, Military and those who have to risk their lives in their daily professions. The amulet is also seen to increase status and bring promotion and respect from one's peers and superiors, and is therefore also popular and recommendable for those who seek job promotion, and especially apt for civil servants to wear, as well as Thai People who revere their King.


Apart from its Spiritual and Cultural meaning, the amulet is also a great collector's Classic, and is a respectable amulet to enter into competition, and to wear for protection, and when not wearing, to proudly display in one's showcase.

Rian Nai Luang 2517



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