Luang Por Dam

A Rare Loi Ongk Pra Pid Ta Thaan Sung (high Dais) Buddha Image Statuette amulet, in Nuea Pong Kluk Rak, with hand inscribed Yant Putto, and Khom Inscriptions, from the Great Luang Por Dam, of Wat Mai Nopparam, in Naratiwat Province, in the deep South of Thailand on the Malay border. Luang Por Dam was the first apprentice in the Wicha of Pra Pid Ta Magic, to the Great Luang Por Kron, of Wat Bang Sae. This exhibit differs from many, in the fact that it has had red Rak Chart Jeen Boran coated on the base.

Phra Pidta Luang Por Dam Wat Mai Nopparam15

The Pid Ta is made using the very same Muan Sarn Sacred Powders admixture, empowerment, and inscriptions, as those of the Great Luang Por Kron, and the Pra Pid Ta of Luang Por Dam himself, have now become legendary in their own right, and stand alone on their own merits as Pra Niyom master Class Category amulets.

 

LP Dam Wat Mai Nopparam

Highly revered and collected by Looksit (Devotees) of his Mentor Luang Por Kron, a Buddhist Master Monk from Malaysia. Luang Por Kron was Abbot of Wat Bang Sae in the province of Kalantan.

He made many Pid Ta amulets which were so very preferred (‘Niyom’). It is said in Thai Amulet circles that, in the same way that we prefer the Pra Somdej Wat Rakang as a Niyom amulet, so, in Malaysia and even Singapore, the Pra Pid Ta of Luang Por Dam, and his Mentor Luang Por Kron, became just as sought after and beloved. Malaysians know Luang Por Dam very well, for his temple is very close to the Malaysian border in Naratiwat, which is one of the reasons LP Dam was able to be a close accomplice of LP Kron, and receive and continue his Wicha.

Rear Face Pra Pid Ta Luang Por Dam

The Pra Pid Ta amulets of Luang Por Dam of Wat Mai Nopparam, have become ever more comparable and popular to those of his Mentor and Wicha Inheritance Kroo Ba Ajarn Luang Por Kron, for the fact that Luang Por Kron’s amulets are almost impossible to find anymore these days, and the Pra Pid Ta of Luang Por Dam have hence become the favored alternative, for they are considered to possess the magic of both Masters.

Below; Luang Por Kron – Wat Uttamaram (Kalimantan Malaysia)

Luang Por Kron of Wat Uttamaram Malaysia
As to Luang Por Dam’s Mentor, LP Kron, Malaysian Buddhists do not often call him Luang Por Kron as Thai people do, rather ‘Tok Racha‘, which means something similar to Thailand’s top Royal Monk always being called ‘Pra Sangkaracha’.

It is said that despite the fact that most of the surrounding households in the vicinity of Luang Por Krons temple were Muslim, that he earned their respect, and was an honored person. He was not called Luang Por Kron by Malays, as we call him in Thailand, rather, was named ‘Tok Raja’, which means ‘ as equal to the Sangha Raja’ .

The reason for this comes from a legend that the daughter of a powerful Sultan of Kalantan was cursed with a black magic spell, which caused his mind to become strangely affected, and even doctors and psychologists could not help to cure him, and even the Muslim witch doctors could not break the spell with their magic.

But Luang Por Kron was able to heal her, and return her to sanity. This caused LP Kron to recieve great respect from the Sultan who then gave him the honorary name of Tok Raja. His most preferred amulets are the Pra Pid Ta, which were mostly hand made molds, in Muan Sarn Sacred Powders with Lacquer (Nuea Pong Kluk Rak), some very few in carved wood, and a very few are sometimes seen in carved ivory.

Pra Pidta Luang Por Dam Nuea Pong Jarn Yant Putto


Luang Por Kron began making Pra Pid Ta amulets sometime around the year 2480 BE onwards, mostly making hand molded clay models, resulting in each one having a very original appearance, some with very wide legs, others less so. Most were made in Nuea Pong Kluk Rak herbal powders with lacquer mixed into the clay, and hand molded, to form an inimitable effect that has made his Pra Pid Ta amulets so original in design.

Many of his hand molded Pid Ta do not have a dais and have very wide legs, whereas others have a more standard form with inscription, and less wide legs, and usually with inscriptions of Unalome and Yant on the surface of the image. His other highly preferred amulets among devotees, are the Rian Roop Dork Jik 1st edition coin of 2500 BE, and the second edition coin, the Rian Roop Khai of 2505 BE.

A Top Master-Class amulet, from LP Dam, first apprentice of Malaysia’s Greatest Master of the Wicha Pra Pid Ta

The Pid Ta can be used as a Loi Ongk Statuette on the altar for Bucha, or be worn as an amulet encased. This exhibit is highly recommended to use for altar worship, as it has a wide sturdy base, and is fitting for placement on flat surfaces.


Rian Sema Glab Kala Ta Diaw Luang Por Noi Pantheon of Amulets

Pra Rahu Om Jantr Nuea Kala Ta Diaw – Pim Sema Kwam world famous preferred master-class amulet, from Luang Por Noi Kantachodto – Wat Srisa Tong (Nakorn Chaisri)

The Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw of Luang Por Noi, of Wat Srisa Tong, in Huay Tago, Nakorn Chaysri, is most certainly the most famous of all one eyed coconut carved Rahu Amulets in Thai Amulet History. The only other Master who has come close to equalling his fame and mastery of the Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw amulet, is the great Kroo Ba Nanta, of Wat Tung Man Dtai, in Lampang, whose Pra Rahu are also extremely favored and sought after.

Phra Rahu Luang Por Noi

Phra Rahu Pim Sema Glab Ongk Kroo Luang Por Noi – a Perfect Showcase exhibit of this world famous and extremely rare and valuable Thai Buddhist Amulet of Luang Por Noi, of Wat Sri Sa Tong

The Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw of Luang Phu Noi, are the most prestigious of all in the eyes of the Pra Niyom Collector Community. This model is considered to be from the earlier time of Luang Por Noi’s Era due to its slightly larger size and curvature, because his later models were flatter and slightly smaller. The amulets themselves were made by Artisans who were devoted Looksit of Luang Por Noi, who were mostly immigrants from Vientiane, in Laos, who moved to Thailand during the early Ratanakosin Period of Thai History.

As the earthen foundations of the temple of Wat Srisa Tong were being dug for the building of the temple, a golden Buddha Head was discovered, and because of this, the Temple was first given the name ‘Wat Hua Tong’ which means ‘Temple of the Golden Head’.

The word ‘Hua’ means ‘head’ in colloquial Thai, but for referring to a Sacred Image of a Deity or a Buddha (or a Monk), the word ‘Srisa’, which also means ‘Head’, in high speech, is preferred. So the name was then changed later to ‘Wat Srisa Tong’

Below; the ancient natural aging features of the surface of the rear face of the 1 eyed coconut shell carving is highly evident and visible, even to the naked eye, along with the inimitable, and instantly recognizable hand made Lanna spell Inscriptions of this Great Laoatian Magical Lineage Master Monk.

Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw Pim Sema Glab Luang Por Noi Rear Face

Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw Pim Sema Glab Luang Por Noi. The Rear Face Shows Hand Made Spell Inscriptions in Agkhara Lanna Magical Script, from Luang Por Noi’s own hand. This exhibit is a perfect Ongk Kroo for reference, study, and is highly eligible for competition entry, and likely to win a prize if so.

The first Abbot of the temple was Luang Por Dto, who was one of the Laoatian people who had immigrated from Vientiane. Luang Por Dtrai developed the temple continually. The Lao people who built the temple had many artisan who knew that Luang Por Dtrai had powerful Wicha Akom and the sectrets of the Laoatian Wicha Pra Rahu Om Jantr, and so they carved Rahu Amulets from one eyed coconut shells using the traditional Lao Artistic style, to give to Luang Por Dtrai for empowerment.

Pra Rahu Pim Sema Glab Luang Por Noi display of classic flat edge, evealing the origins and maker

The classic flat edge of the coconut shell carving, reveals the origins and maker, for it was only Luang Por Noi, who applied the Wicha of long term soaking in sacred oils and coconut oil, to soften the highly rounded shell of the Kala Ta Diaw 1 eyed coconut, so that it could be hammered flat, in order to allow his Master Artisans to perform the finest level of carving possible, and to differentiate his Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw from those of other masters. Not all his Pra Rahu are found to be so thin and flat as this one, nor do all have such fine carvings, which makes this exhibit a 100% certainty, and an Ongk Kroo Reference Exhibit of Master-Class Status

Luang Por would then would distribute them back to the devotees for protection and Serm Duang (improve fate and destiny).As the Lao artisans began to develop their skills and experience repeatedly carving the coconut shells, the design became ever more finely tuned and increasing in beauty, but due to the fact that there were a large number of artisans all making these carvings, the designs would be varied both in appearance of features, and in the quality and amount of detail.

Kata Chanting to Bucha Pra Rahu Thai amulets and Bucha statues (4 different Versions)

Suad Pra Kata Bucha Pra Rahu
12 repetitons of the Kata Bucha Pra Rahu are to be Chanted;

Idtipiso Pakawaa Pra Rahuu Sataewaa Samaa Winyaana Idtipiso Pakawaa Putta Sangmi

Over the years, Wat Srisa Tong grew constantly throughout the lineage of Abbots, from a small temple into a large impressive temple over the years. After his passing, he was succeeded by the new Abbot, Luang Por Dtan, who was succeeded by Luang Por Lee, who was then succeeded by Luang Por Tong, after which came Luang Por Choi, and then cam the fifth Abbot, Luang Por Noi Kantachodto. It was the second Abbot, Luang Por Lee, who inherited and continued the Wicha Pra Rahu Om Jantr in the Lao tradition from Luang Por Dtrai.

Edge of Pra Rahu amulet Luang Por Noi (rear view0

The Edge of Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw Pim Sema Glab amulet of Luang Por Noi (rear shows the extreme diligent effort to flattedn the ubiquitously curved coconut shell into such a fine flat piece of shell, to enable the highest level of artisanry and detail possible in the carvings of the details of the Pra Rahu Asura Deva, and the Hand Made Spell Inscriptions of Luang Por Noi

Luang Por Noi was also one of the Lao People of Srisa Tong municipality in Nakorn Chaysri, who during his time as a Buddhist Monk before becoming Abbot, was practicing at Wat Srisa Tong, and learned the Wicha of Luang Por Dtrai from Luang Por Lee, and ascended later to become the next Master Adept, which was supported by a strong foundation in the Wicha Pra Rahu Om Jantr from Luang Por Noi’s Father, who was also a Laymaster of Lao Sorcery too, and who made carved Rahu amulets and empowered them. So Luang Por Noi got to learn this Wicha from his Father from a very early age, and this made him the perfect apprentice for Luang Por Lee to pass on his Wicha of the Pra Rahu Om Jantr Kala Ta Diaw.

Phra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw Pim Sema Glab lower edge view – Luang Por Noi Wat Srisa Tong

Luang Por Noi was born with the Laity Name of Navarat, meaning ‘nine jewels’, and brought the Wicha Pra Rahu Om Jantr Gae Kala Ta Diaw begun by Luang Por Dtrai,passed to him through Luang Por Lee, to World Fame, through his higher development of the artistic features of the artisanry and design of the carved coconut shell images. Luang Por Noi did this by raising a more stringent rule for the magical requirements in allowing only coconuts with one single eye to be used for the carving of the Rahu image.

Luang Por Noi constantly refined his instructions to the Lao Artisans of Srisa Tong to increase the level of fine detail and subtlety of their carved Rahu images, up to the point where the amulet finally possessed a standard recognisable appearance that could be easily recognisable as being from Luang Por Noi of Wat Srisa Tong. However, this took many years, for which the earlier models are much more varied in appearance than the later models, as they were still very varied in early times due to the different handiwork of each artisan, until they were taught to adhere to a rigid formula.

Phra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw Pim Sema Glab lower edge view - Luang Por Noi Wat Srisa Tong

Luang Por Noi continued to develop and improve the temple of Wat Srisa Tong and the township around the temple to a great extent, and became extremely revered for his meritorious attainments. The Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw of all Thai temples are derived from the Original Laoatian Wicha, which entered into practice in Thailand through the Lao Immigrants, and which was developed to a much more advanced and higher level of artistic impression through the lineage of Abbots of Wat Srisa Tong more than any other temple in Thailand, most of which derived their Wicha from Wat Srisa Tong. The Thai tradition of Pra Rahu Om Jantr Coconut Shell Amulets has not only inherited just the design and creation methods used by Wat Srisa Tong, but also the Ceremonial Empowerments and Ritual Methods involved with their creation have also been inherited.

The development of the carved artisanry at the beginning in the times of Luang Por Dtrai and Luang Por Lee, and the early time of Luang Por Noi, first developed in multiple directions because some images would be square, triangular, or circular, and even in the shape of a lotus petal were seen in rare occasions.

Rear Face Phra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw Pim Sema Glab - Nuea Kala Ta Diaw - Luang Por Noi, Wat Srisa Tong Master-Class Amulet

This depended on each artisan and the piece of coconut shell he had to work with. The Lao artisans would then bring the finished work to Luang Por Noi for empowerment. It was here that Luang Por Noi began to apply the next development in the refinement of his most classic and highly recognisable Pra Rahu amulets, by enforcing his master-stroke. The master-stroke, was to teach the Artisans to use oil absorption to soften the coconut shells, and be able to flatten the piece being worked with.

Luang Por Noi Wat Srisa Tong

They would then to cut a standard shape frame. The flatness achieved from the now malleable coconut shell, with the added softness achieved through the oil soaking, allowing the Artisan to engrave the details in a much more refined fashion with a higher level of detail.

It was here that Luang Por Noi introduced a single universal design which has become the classic reference standard of Pra Rahu Amulets by Luang Por Noi; the ‘Sema Kwam’ shape. The word ‘Sema’, means the Lotus Petal.Teardrop shaped Temple Monastic Border Monument Image, and the word ‘Kwam’ means ‘upside down’. This is hence similar in shape to the standard ‘Pim Sema’ shaped coin amulets seen in Thai Amulets, but is reversed to point downwards.

pra Rahu Om Jantr Kala Ta Diaw Luang Por Noi

This then became the only model to be carved from then onwards, and despite many other shapes and sizes of authentic Pra Rahu Luang Por Noi amulets being made previously, the Sema Kwam model became the standard accepted model recognised for its inimitable appearance and ease of recognition.

Rian Sema Glab Kala Ta Diaw Luang Por Noi Pantheon of Amulets 2

And so it came to be, that Luang Por Noi’s most collected preferred Pra Rahu amulet is the Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw Pim Sema Kwam.

Pra Rahu Luang Por Noi Amulet

It was only rarely that Luang Por would be able to make and empower Pra Rahu Om Jantr Kala Ta Diaw amulets, because he would only empower them exclusively during the Lunar or Solar Eclipses, depending if the Rahu amulet in question would be empowered for the Yant Suriya Bprapa Solar Eclipse spell, or the Jantra Bprapa Lunar Eclipse spell. Some years there would be no release of Rahu kala Ta diaw if there were no eclipses occurring in the sky.

Rian Sema Glab Kala Ta Diaw Luang Por Noi Pantheon of Amulets 4

Biography of Luang Por Noi

Luang Por Noi was born on the 14th of February 2435, is father was called Nai Ma Nawa Radt, his mother was called Nang Mee Nawa Radt. Luang Por Noi was the youngest of five children. HIs father was a doctor of traditional medicine, and was also an adept lay sorceror. The locals called his father ‘Por Hmor’ which is a colloquial name for a witch doctor or shaman sorceror. Luang Por Noi’s father was famed in the area for having had run-ins with dangerous gangsters from other districts, whose guns and weaponry were rendered useless when trying to kill him, because of his Sorcery Wicha.

Rian Sema Glab Kala Ta Diaw Luang Por Noi Pantheon of Amulets 1
Pra Rahu Luang Por Noi Amulet Rear Face

Luang Por Noi was ordained as a Buddhist Monk (Bhikkhu) at the age of 21 at Wat Kae with Pra Ajarn Yiw (Abbot of Wat Kae) as his Upachaya Ordaining Officer, and Pra Piksu Mun of Wat Klang Koo Wiang as his Anusawanajarn.

Rian Sema Glab Kala Ta Diaw Luang Por Noi Pantheon of Amulets 3

Luang Por Noi recieved the Ordained Dhamma name of ‘Kantachodto’. Luang Por Noi stayed for a little while at Wat Kae, whereafter he moved to stay at Wat Srisa Tong. At the time, Luang Por Lee was the Abbot of Wat Srisa Tong, and Luang Por Noi got the chance to study Saiyasart (Sorcery) with Luang Por Lee, in particular, the Mastery of the Wicha Pra Rahu Om Jantr, and the Wicha Wua Tanu.


Pra Upakut BE Wat Pra Singh

The Pra Kring Upakut Muang Ngay Loi Ongk Statuette Buddha was released in the year 2512 BE, at Wat Pra Singh, in Chiang Mai, North Thailand. The Pra Kring Upakut was cast and forged in Sacred Chanuan Alloy, along with the equally famed and sought-after Pra Ruang Rang Pern, Rian Somdej Pra Naresuan Maharaj Royal King Coin, and Pra Chayawat Naresuan amulets. At that time, the blessing ceremony for these amulets became the largest mass blessing ceremony of Northern Thai Lanna Amulet History, funded and organised by Commanding Police officer, and Mayor of Chiang Mai Province, Pan Tamruaj Aek Nirand Chaynam. In addition, His Majest King Bhumipol Adulyadej Rama 9 attended the ceremony to perform the ‘Te Tong’ gold pouring ceremony part of the forging ritual of the amulets.

Pra Upaku (Pra Bua Khem) 2512 BE Wat Pra Singh

Many Great Master Monks from around Thailand were invited to come and assist in the empowerment and blessing of the amulets, which were made in order to raise funds to build the Pra Naresuan Stupa Chedi Reliquary as a Memorial Monument to the first King of Thailand, who united the Kingdoms of the various city states to defeat the Burmese, and unite the nation. Once the funds were raised after release of the amulets, a Chedi Stup was built dedicated to King Naresuan Maharaj, at Mueang Ngay In Chiang Daw, as a monument of the city. The statuettes were made from Nava Loha (9 Sacred Metals), in numbers of 2512 amulets only, making these amulets extremely rare to find in the present day. The Grand Putta Pisek (Buddha Abhiseka), was performed on the 15th January 2512 BE at the Worawiharn Pra Singh Wora Maha Wiharn shrine-room in Chiang Mai.

Rear Face Pra Upakut Wat Pra Singh 2512 BE Ble4ssed by 40 Great Master Monks

Among the great number of 40 Powerful Master-Monks present to empower the amulets in the Putta Pisek ceremony, were; Oor Tan Klai of Wat Suan Khan, Luang Por Nam of Wat Don Sala, Luang Phu To of Wat Pradoo Chimplee, Luang Por Nor, of Wat Ta Ruea, Luang Por Tiam, of Wat Gasatrirat, Luang Por Tong Yoo, of Wat Mai Nong Pra Ongk, Luang Por Tiang, of Wat Khao Roop Chang, Luang Por Pring, of Wat Bote Goeng Tanu, Kroo Ba Wang, of Wat Ban Den, Luang Por Chaem, of Wat Wang Daeng Nuea, Luang Por Chern, of Wat Dtamnak Nuea, Luang Por Mueang of Wat Ta Haen, and the great Luang Por Tim, of Wat Chang Hai.

Kata Bucha Pra Upakut - Pra Bua Khem Buddhist Chanting Tutorial

For this reason, this edition of mulets is seen as highly sacred and powerful, for the blessings of these Great Masters and many others, with a powerful and Grand Ritual Ceremony. The Pra Kring Naresuan, Upakut, are seen as the number one Pra Kring amulets of the Lanna Region of this Era. The Pra Kring Naresuan is known around the Nation for its power and sacred blessings, and rarity, and is revered, and soigh-after by many Thai Buddhist People. Although for most, this is a mere hope and dream, for the chances of encountering one, are far and few between, due to the small numbers made of each amulet.
Base of Pra Upakut Amulet Wat Pra Singh

Pra Ajarn Sawai (Abbot of Wat Racha Nadda in Bangkok), was the Monk presiding over the Putta Pisk Ceremony. Before the Forging of the Sacred Chanuan Metallic Alloys, and Casting of the amulets, a host of Gold, Silver and Bronze Yantra Foils were inscribed with Magical Spells in both KHom and Agkhara Lanna script, within ancient Sacred Geometry designs, which were distributed to the most powerful monks around the Nation, and blessed during a whole year, before returning them to Wat Pra Singh, for the forging ceremony, to empower the Sacred Chanuan Metals. T.ese Yantra Foild were smelted together with many other kinds of Sacred Metallic Artifacts,

Amulet Pantheon released in this edition;

  • 1. Pra Kring Naresuan Mueang Ngay Nuea Nava Loha (2512 Made). 2 different models were made, the Pim Dto, and the Pim Yom
  • 2. Pra Kring Naresuan Mueang Ngay Pim Pised special model (9 made)
  • 3. Pra Chayawat Naresuan Mueang Ngay Nuea Nava Loha (2512 made)
  • 4. Pra Ruang Rang Pern Nuea Tong Daeng Rom Dam (95,000 made)
  • 5. Pra Ruang Rang Rang Pern Pimp Hlang Baeb (2 sided version), which were made in numbers of only 2000 amulets.

Rian Somdej Naresuan Maharat Nuea Tong Daeng Rom Dam, and Nuea Tong Daeng Phiw Fai (100,000 made, with much less being made in Nuea Tong Daeng Rom Dam, making these versions rarer).

Pra Upaku (Pra Kring Opakut 2512 BE Wat Pra Singh Chiang Mai

There were also the following models released for donation to the 33rd Regimental Army Legion;

  • 1. Pra Putta Sihingk 5, 7, 9, and 12 inch wide lap Bucha Statues. These Bucha statues were made in 2 different Sacred Chanuan substances 1. Nuea Sam Gasat (Gold, Silver and Bronze), and in Nuea Samrit (Bronze Alchemical Alloy)(, which were only made in limited numbers, according to how many pre orders were made.
  • 2. Pra Put Chiang Saen Singh Bucha Statue 5 inches wide lap in Nuea Sam Kasat.
  • 3. Badtr Nam Pra Putta Mont in Nuea Tong Daem Rom Dam Blackened Copper Alloy, composed of a Holy Water Bowl, Embellished Lid, with a Pra Kring Upakut Buddha amulet embeded within the Holy Water Bowl. There were two different kinds of lids made for the Badtr Nam Mont; 1. With Pra Kring inserted 2. With Lotus Flower Embossed. Only 100 of these Sacred Holy Water-Making bowls were made in total.
  • 4. Pra Kring Upakut, in Nuea Tong Lueang Rom Dam Sacred Brass Alchemicl Blackened Alloy.
  • 5. Pra Sivali 2 Inch High Statuettes, in Nuea Tong Lueang Sacred Brass.
  • 6. Rian Pra Jao Kawila in Nuea Tong Daeng Rom Dam.

This model is one of the rarer models to find, as they belonged to the special set set apart for donation to Thai Official Officers of the Regimental Army, and so very few ever fell out of the possession of the people who received one from the temple, allowing serious devotees and collectors to be able to obtain one.


The World Famous Hun Payont amulet, of Ajarn Loi Po Ngern, Great Ayuttaya Master and direct lineage continuance of the Wicha of Luang Por Glan of Wat Prayatigaram. The Hun Payont of Ajarn Loi, are said to be the number one Hun Payont amulets of all time, and are the most sought after and desired items by devotees of this kind of amulet. Unfortunately, the amulets of this great olden days Master. Perhaps the number one Hun Payont in Historical Documentation, ancient and highly reputed for its power, the Hun Payont of the Great Ajarn Loi Po Ngern, Great Olden  Days Lay Master of the Ayuttaya Province.

Ajarn Loi was born in the month of February 2454 in Nakorn Sawan, but later moved to live in Bang Prahan in Ayuttaya. He became the apprentice of Luang Por Glan of Wat Prayat. After the passing of LP Glan, Ajarn Loi continued his practice of Magic with Luang Por Bpaen of Wat Sao Tong Mai in Ayuttaya.

Ajarn Loi learned many Wicha with Luang Por Bpaen of Wat Sao Tong Mai, who was well versed in Wicha Saiyasart, but Ajarn Loi himself was also Adept in Artisanry of the Chang Sip Moo Fine Arts level of prowess. He thus taught Ajarn Loi all of his Wicha, and methods of weaving the spellbound Hun Payont, Takrut and other amulets, and Ajarn Loi would make them in the finest fashion. Ajarn Loi was a fine artisan of the Chang Sip Moo group, and received Wicha from Luang Por Bpaen, Luang Por Glan, and other masters, but was the most Adept of all at weaving the Hun Payont Golems with his Artistic ability to make the effigies in all sorts of postures, and dress them with all kinds of regalia.

 

The Hun Payont comes from the word ‘Payont’ which means an effigy that has been brought to life by Sorcerous Magick. Hun Payont may be made in various forms, such as the form of a Human, or some other Magickal creature, or animal, depending on the needs of the user and intended uses of the Adept who makes them. Hun Payont are made from various substances, such as the Hun Hyaa Saan (Hay/Straw), Hun Gan Bai Mai San (leaves), Hun Thao Wan (magical vines), Hun Dtakua (mercurial lead), Hun Khee Pheung (wax), Bai Mai Ta (leaves), Hun Gae Salak (carved wood), Hun Daay (cord wrap), Hun Pha (cloth bound), Hun Din (molded claay), Hun Din Phao (baked clay), Hun Hin (carved stone), Hun Krabueang (ceramic), Hun Poon (cement), Hun Ngern/Tong (silver or gold), Hun Loha (Iron)

The Hun Payont, is an amulet that is found to date back to the times of the Kassapa Buddha. The Kassapa Buddha, is said to have made a Payont effigy, to protect his Relics, before he himself passed into Nibbana.

200 Years Later, King Asoka opened a shrine, to remove and preserve the relics, but the shrine was inhabited by a Hun Payont. King Asoka was forced to invoke and summon the God Indra, who manifested as a Brahman, and performed Incantations, enabling King Asoka to enter and remove the Saririkadhatu Relics.

In the world of Sorcery, all lineages believe in the existence of different kinds of spirits, which can be imbued within effigies or controlled, or beseeched to perform a multitude of tasks.

Hun Payont Ya San Mad Daay Daeng Akom Ajarn Loi

There are many Animist and Necromantic amulets which use different types of spirits which are Hoeng Prai Ghosts, Devas, Bhuta, Kumarn Tong, Rak Yom, In Jantr, Phu Some, In Gaew, Mae Takian, Ma Hoeng Prai, and many others such asYaksa Monsters, to inhabit an effigy.
Great Adepts are the only ones able to create Hun Payont Golem Effigies, which are then brought to life with Necromancy and imbued with any of a number of kinds of spirits.  All Hun Payont must be empowered by a Master who has Mastered the Wicha Akarn Sam Sip Sorng 32 invocationss of the 32 elements within a living being, to make the effigy able to displace itself (move around), and to emit magickal Miracles to protect wealth and possessions within its enclave. If intruders enter, the Hun Payont will create illusions that drive the thieves away, and will also scare away all kinds of demons and ghosts that enter the household to cause any havoc. Hun Payont are very protective of the belonging within the home and for this reason excellent guards.


Hun Payont differ from Kumarn Tong, in the sense that the Kroo Ba Ajarn would give life to the Hun Payont himself without necessity to call upon an existing spirit, whereas a Kumarn Tong is reanimated by calling a Bhuta, a Deva or Child Ghost to inhabit the effigy, to help humans, in exchange for an auspicious rebirth in the heavens after its lifetime within the Kumarn.

Ajarn Loi with his Hun Payont

The Hun Payont is also renowned to be able to bring wealth and attract good business, and is open to being asked for favors and to perform missions, such as chasing away your enemies. It is also believed to possess Metta Mahaniyom ‘Great Preference’ Magick, which we know in English, as ‘Mercy Charm’, as it is reputed to attract the compassion and favor, of those who approach and interact with you.

According to the ancient tradition, a Hun Payont should be rewarded and appeased through the Gruad Nam water pouring ceremony when performing prayers and Bucha.


A very rare exhibit of the Pra Kru Wat Suwan amulet find blessing ceremony, an ancient burial place amulet, classed as an official model of the pantheon of amulets attributed to the great Luang Por Niam of Wat Noi. This exhibit is the Pra Pim Nakprok Klong Takian Nuea Chin Takua Sanim Daeng, A very valuable addition for collectors of the Pra Kru Wat Suwan Hiding Place Find amulet, and Luang Por Niam. The amulets were blessed at Wat Suwan along with the series he made at Wat Noi (which are in truth, one and the same and of equal value, and only differ academically, but otherwise, are equal to each other).

 

Luang Por Niam was the number one Kroo Ba Ajarn and Ordaining Officer of the great Master Monk Luang Por Parn of Wat Bang Nom Kho, who was witnessed to have died in complete happiness and relaxation, in meditative bliss, as an attained ascended Master. For this reason, Luang Por Noi has many faithfull devotees around the world, who worship him and his teachings, and revere his attainments, and wish to wear one of his blessed amulet.

Luang Phor Niam

Luang Por Parn is worshiped as one of the Top 10 Greatest Guru Monks of present-day in Thailand & many worshippers all around the world. He was the closest disciple of Luang Por Niam

KATA PRA NAKPROK

Kata Pra Nakprok, and the chanting it to Pra Nakprok amulets and Buddha statues, is the Thai Buddhist Method for Praying to the Pra Nakprok Naga Canopy Buddha. Pray to on Saturdays or for those Born on Saturday.This Bpaang is of the Buddha sitting in Samamadhi (concentrative meditation), on top of a Naga, the Naga’s head is raised over Buddha’s to form a canopy. It is known as “Bpaang Nakprok”

The Buddha remained in blissful rapture under the Acabhalanikaroda for seven days, whereupon he moved to the Mucalinda tree to the Southeast side of the Bodhi tree. A terrible rainstorm began, pouring down on the forest for a whole seven days without stopping. Payanaga Mucalinda, who was King of the Nagas, came up from the naga Realm in the underworld and coiled himself underneath the Buddha, making a cushion seven stories high, to keep him dry.

He rose up and leaned his head over the Lord opening his neck canopy to shade the Buddha from the rain, as well as keeping watch to protect him from all sorts of parasitic, poisonous and preying animals and creatures. As the rains ceased to fall, the Naga King uncoiled and changed into a Human form and raised his hands in reverence to Buddha.

In this moment, the Buddha uttered the following Kata (words);
Sukhoewiwego Dtudtassa Sudtadhammassa Bpassadtoe Abhayaabpach-chang Sukhang Loke Bpaanapuudtesuu Sanyamosukhaa Wiraakadtaa Loke Gaamaanang Smadtiggamo Asmimaanassa Winayo Edtang We Bparamang Sukhang.

 

“Tranquility is the pleasure of he who has listened to and understood the Dharma intently, who sees conditioned things for what they really are, and does not seek to harm others. Of he who has abolished his passions and cravings, lust and desires, he who has stepped beyond all craving for sensual pleasures and endured in his efforts to do away with self conceited attitudes, has the greatest pleasure”.
The statue of Buddha sitting on seven coils of the Naga King snake was created to remember this occasion of the Naga paying reverence to Lord Buddha, and the representation of him sitting on top of the coils as if seated upon a royal throne is used for two reasons; 1. Aesthetics, 2. Brahmin influence.

 

A more authentic and historical version of this Buddha image is sometimes seen in the form of the Nagas coils wrapped around and covering the Buddha’s body with four or five coils around him. The only part of the body visible being Lord Buddha’s shoulders, neck and head, which is also semi enclosed by the head and canopy of the Naga leaning over him.

Luang por Niam, was responsible for blessing the many amulets found in the Kru Wat Suwan in Ang Tong, and added his own amulets from Wat Noi,, which are despite being the same amulets, received a second blessing (making their slightly cheaper price hard to understand). The two different releases are easily and visibly different, due to the surface effects from being hidden within a Kru Chamber.. This exhibit of the Pra Sangkajjai is evidently a direct release from Wat Noi, due to the slightly greenish-black tone, with white Kraap mildew, whereas the exhibit which he buried at Wat Suwan.

The Pra Gru Wat Suwan Series

The Pra Kru Wat Suwan Pantheon of amulets were discovered, around the Year 2500 Buddhist Era, and were found at Wat Suwan, located in the Province of Ang Tong, above Ayuttaya, and adjacent to Lopburi and Singhburi Provinces in North Central Thailand. The amulets were then also reblessed in celebration of the find, and the great Luang Por Niam of Wat Noi in Supannburi was invited to preside over, and empower the amulets during the 2506 Kru Discovery amulet find Celebration Ceremony.

 

The natural appearance of an authentic Pra Kru Wat Suwan leaden amulets, is that they have a fine layer of Kraap Kru arising on portios ofthe surface, showing red rust from oxidisation. It is also important to note that the Pra Kru Wat Suwan amulets did not have their edges filed off into perfect frames, and have rough unfiled edges because of this factor. This is one of the first things to look for when collecting authentic Pra Kru Wat Suwan artifacts.

According to historical records, the great master Monk of Wat Noi in Supannburi, Luang Por Niam, was invited to assist in the making, casting, and empowerment of the additional amulets which were being made. This makes the Pra Kru Wat Suwan enter into the Pantheon of aficionados of this Monk and his Amulets, and their popularity has become ever more legendary, to the point where the Pra Kru Wat Suwan is now a piece of National Historical Heritage.

 

The age of the ancient burial find models ranges up to 700 years to 1000 years old, and the edition added by Luang Por Noi is dated around the Mid-Ratanakkosin Era, making them past the Multi-Centenarian level (more than a few Centuries Old).

Many different Pim (models) of amulets were found in lesser and greater numbers, all differing slightly, due to the ancient casting methods used during olden days, making it impossible to make thousands of identical amulets as seen in the modern era, with modern block press engineering technology. The amulets were cast from ancient mercurial leaden sacred alloy, & also were found in reddish baked Eearthen sacred clay. The amulets exist in many forms;

Such as the Pra Upakut, Pra Sangkajjai, Pra Rod Lampun, Pra Ruang Rang Pern, Pra Lila Laweng, Pra Lila Kampaeng Gaew walking Buddha votive tablets, Pra Pratummaas, Pra Supann Hlang Pra,Pra Mahesworn Nuea Chin Ngern silver leaden amulets, Pra Pong Supan Benjapakee amulets, identical to those found at the Kru Wat Pra Sri Mahatat find, Pra Lor Pim Pra Pratan Buddha Immages (in small and large sizes), and Pra Paruhnang Loi Ongk Buddha statuette amulets, Pra Pim Mokkhala Saribut (Maugdalyayana and Saributra) Buddha amulet, the Pra Tham Suea Ruesi Amulet in both Pim Hnaa Gae and Pim Hnaa Ruesi, Pra Kum Nakorn Khosa, Pra Pim Wat Rachadesa, Pra Put Pim Siarn Hlaem pointed head Buddha votive tablet in leaden alloy, The Pra Kong Lampun Benjapakee amulet, all versions of the Khun Phaen Ban Krang earthen amulets in all models, such as the Pim Khaen Orn, Pim Bai Mayom, Pim Pra Pratan, Pim Lueay, Pim Song Pon Yai, Pim Plai Dtat Diaw, Pim Plai Koo, Khun Phaen Pim Pha Seek, and so on.

 

 

This amulet is highly recommended for those born on Saturdays, as their auspicious ‘Birthday Buddha’ to increase Good Karma (Serm Duang). The front face of the amulet features the Buddha sat in Meditation on a coiled 7 headed Naga Throne, depicting the moment a Naga rose over the buddha to make a canopy for him to shelter from the rain.

 

The rear face of the amulet has the typical Yant Dtp found on Ayutthaya Kru find era Klong Takian odel type amuets.

 

Extra Goodie for enjoyment! – Amulet school. Maybe you may find an amulet you own in this video!


Luang Phu Mun Puritatto

Rian Lai Ganok Sacred Guru Monk Coin with ‘Ganok’ flamed embellishments around the edges, and the Image of Luang Phu Mun Puritadto, of Wat Pha Sutawas emblazoned. This is a limited series Gammagarn version, with series code stamp, which is seen on the Sangkati sash of the Guru Monk, bearing the Code Met Nga Sesame seed shaped stamp, with a Khom Sanskrit Letter embossed.

Luang Phu Mun Thai amulet

The amulet has the images of an almsbowl, a kettle and a Glod Umbrella, the basic traveling necessities of the Thai Tudong Forest Tradition Lineage of LP Mun. The amulet was released in 2520 BE, and is first edition, after Luang Por Kinaree released his own first edition coin with his own image in the year 2519 BE. This series of amulets were fashioned in the same shape, but with the image of Luang Phu Mun Puritatto, blessed by Lineage Master, and Abbot of Wat Gantasilawas, Luang Por Kinaree Jantiyo, in Grand Buddha Abhisekha ceremony. The ceremony was held directly at Wat Gandtasilawas in Nakorn Phanom, with a host of other great Tudong Masters of the Luang Phu Mun Thai Forest Tradition.

The amulet has the Kata ‘namo Wmudtaanang Namo Wimudtiyaa’ on the rear face below the almsbowl, the Kata of LP Mun, representing the heart of the Tudong Kammathana Practice. The amulet is forged from Nuea Tong Daeng Sacred Copper Brazen Alloy, and was blessed on the 13th April 2520 BE after Traimas three month nightly empowerments at the temple beforehand. The amulet has the words ‘Puritadto’ on the front of the base of the amulet, with Luang Phu Mun seated in meditation above.


The amulets were released in the year 2513-2514 BE in a very special Buddha Abhiseka, at the temple of Wat Gantasilaram, with a large number of some of the greatest Guru Masters of the time present to empower, from the lineage of Luang Phu Mun

Ajarn Mun Bhuridatta Thera (Thai: มั่น ภูริทตฺโต, rtgs: Ajarn Mun Phurithatto; Lao: ຫຼວງປູ່ມັ່ນ ພູຣິທັຕໂຕ), 1870–1949, was a Thai bhikkhu of Lao descent who is credited, along with his mentor, Ajarn Sao Kantasīlo, with establishing the Thai Forest Tradition or “Kammaṭṭhāna tradition” that subsequently spread throughout Thailand and to several countries abroad. Ajarn Mun was born in Baan Kham Bong, a farming village in Ubon Ratchathani Province, Isan.
Ordained as a monk in 1893, he spent the remainder of his life wandering through Thailand, Burma, and Laos, dwelling for the most part in the forest, engaged in the practice of meditation. He attracted an enormous following of students and, together with his teacher, Sao Kantasīlo (1861–1941), established the Thai Forest Tradition (the kammaṭṭhāna tradition) that subsequently spread throughout Thailand and to several countries abroad. He died at Wat Suddhavasa, Sakon Nakhon Province.

Ajarn Mun was born in Baan Kham Bong, a farming village in Ubon Ratchathani Province, Isan. Ordained as a monk in 1893, he spent the remainder of his life wandering through Thailand, Burma, and Laos, dwelling for the most part in the forest, engaged in the practice of meditation. He attracted an enormous following of students and, together with his teacher, Sao Kantasīlo (1861–1941), established the Thai Forest Tradition (the Kammaṭhāna tradition) that subsequently spread throughout Thailand and to several countries abroad. He died at Wat Pha Sutawas, Sakon Nakhon Province. (Wikipedia)

We would like to share a passage written by Luang Por Thanissaro Bhikkhu (Ajarn Geoffrey de-Graaf), who wrote a most explanatory essay of the role of the Great Ajarn Mun in the revival of the true Buddhist Practice and the Rise of the Thai Tudong Kammathana Forest tradition;

Throughout its history, Buddhism has worked as a civilizing force. Its teachings on karma, for instance — the principle that all intentional actions have consequences — have taught morality and compassion to many societies. But on a deeper level, Buddhism has always straddled the line between civilization and wilderness. The Buddha himself gained Awakening in a forest, gave his first sermon in a forest, and passed away in a forest.

The qualities of mind he needed in order to survive physically and mentally as he went, unarmed, into the wilds, were key to his discovery of the Dhamma. They included resilience, resolve, and alertness; self-honesty and circumspection; steadfastness in the face of loneliness; courage and ingenuity in the face of external dangers; compassion and respect for the other inhabitants of the forest.

These qualities formed the “home culture” of the Dhamma.
Periodically, as Buddhism spread and adapted to different societies, some practitioners felt that the original message of the Dhamma had become diluted. So they returned to the wilderness in order to revive its home culture. Many wilderness traditions are still alive today, especially in the Theravada countries of Sri Lanka and Southeast Asia. There, mendicant ascetic monks continue to wander through the remaining rainforests, in search of Awakening in the same environment where the Buddha found Awakening himself.

Among these wilderness traditions, the one that has attracted the largest number of Western students, and is beginning to take root in the West, is the Kammatthana (Meditation) Forest tradition of Thailand.

The Kammatthana tradition was founded by Ajarn Mun Bhuridatto in the early decades of this century. Ajarn Mun’s mode of practice was solitary and strict. He followed the Vinaya (monastic discipline) faithfully, and also observed many of what are known as the thirteen classic dhutanga (ascetic) practices, such as living off almsfood, wearing robes made of cast-off rags, dwelling in the forest, eating only one meal a day.

Searching out secluded places in the wilds of Thailand and Laos, he avoided the responsibilities of settled monastic life and spent long hours of the day and night in meditation. In spite of his reclusive nature, he attracted a large following of students willing to put up with the hardships of forest life in order to study with him.
He also had his detractors, who accused him of not following traditional Thai Buddhist customs. He usually responded by saying that he wasn’t interested in bending to the customs of any particular society — as they were, by definition, the customs of people with greed, anger, and delusion in their minds. He was more interested in finding and following the Dhamma’s home culture, or what he called the customs of the noble ones: the practices that had enabled the Buddha and his disciples to achieve Awakening in the first place.

This phrase — the customs of the noble ones — comes from an incident in the Buddha’s life: not long after his Awakening, he returned to his home town in order to teach the Dhamma to the family he had left six years earlier. After spending the night in a forest, he went for alms in town at daybreak. His father the king learned of this and immediately went to upbraid him. “This is shameful,” the king said. “No one in the lineage of our family has ever gone begging. It’s against our family customs.”
“Your majesty,” the Buddha replied, “I now belong, not to the lineage of my family, but to the lineage of the noble ones. Theirs are the customs I follow.” Ajarn Mun devoted many years of his life to tracking those customs down. Born in 1870, the son of rice farmers in the northeastern province of Ubon, he was ordained as a monk in the provincial capital in 1892. At the time of his ordination, there were two broad types of Buddhism available in Thailand; Maha Nikkaya and the Dhammayut Movements.

The first can be called Customary Buddhism — the mores and rites handed down over the centuries from teacher to teacher with little, if any, reference to the Pali canon. For the most part, these customs taught monks to live a sedentary life in the village monastery, serving the local villagers as doctors or fortune tellers. Monastic discipline tended to be loose. Occasionally, monks would go on a pilgrimage they called “dhutanga” which bore little resemblance to the classic dhutanga practices. Instead, it was more an undisciplined escape valve for the pressures of sedentary life. Moreover, monks and lay people practiced forms of meditation that deviated from the path of tranquillity and insight outlined in the Pali canon. Their practices, called vichaa aakhom, or incantation knowledge, involved initiations and invocations used for shamanistic purposes, such as protective charms and magical powers. They rarely mentioned nirvana except as an entity to be invoked for shamanic rites. The second type of Buddhism available at the time, was Reform Buddhism, based on the Pali canon and begun in the 1820’s by Prince Mongkut, who later became King Rama IV (and still later was portrayed in the musical The King and I).

Prince Mongkut was ordained as a monk for twenty-seven years before ascending the throne. After studying the canon during his early years as a monk, he grew discouraged by the level of practice he saw around him in Thai monasteries. So he reordained among the Mons — an ethnic group that straddled the Thai-Burmese border and occupied a few villages across the river from Bangkok — and studied Vinaya and the classic dhutanga practices under the guidance of a Mon teacher. Later, his brother, King Rama III, complained that it was disgraceful for member of the royal family to join an ethnic minority, and so built a monastery for the Prince-Monk on the Bangkok side of the river. There, Mongkut attracted a small but strong following of like-minded monks and lay supporters, and in this way the Dhammayut (lit., In Accordance with the Dhamma) movement was born.

In its early years, the Dhammayut movement was an informal grouping devoted to Pali studies, focusing on Vinaya, the classic dhutanga practices, a rationalist interpretation of the Dhamma, and the revival of meditation techniques taught in the Pali canon, such as recollection of the Buddha and mindfulness of the body. None of the movement’s members, however, could prove that the teachings of the Pali canon actually led to enlightenment. Mongkut himself was convinced that the path to nirvana was no longer open, but he felt that a great deal of merit could be made by reviving at least the outward forms of the earliest Buddhist traditions. Formally taking a bodhisattva vow, he dedicated the merit of his efforts to future Buddhahood. Many of his students also took vows, hoping to become disciples of that future Buddha.

Upon disrobing and ascending the throne after his brother’s death in 1851, Rama IV was in a position to impose his reforms on the rest of the Thai Sangha, but chose not to. Instead, he quietly sponsored the building of new Dhammayut centers in the capital and the provinces, which was how — by the time of Ajarn Mun — there came to be a handful of Dhammayut monasteries in Ubon.
Ajarn Mun felt that Customary Buddhism had little to offer and so he joined the Dhammayut order, taking a student of Prince Mongkut as his preceptor. Unlike many who joined the order at the time, he wasn’t interested in the social advancement that would come with academic study and ecclesiastical appointments. Instead, his life on the farm had impressed on him the sufferings inherent in the cycle of life and death, and his single aim was to find a way out of the cycle. As a result, he soon left the scholarly environment of his preceptor’s temple and went to live with a teacher named Ajarn Sao Kantasilo (1861-1941) in a small meditation monastery on the outskirts of town.

Ajarn Sao was unusual in the Dhammayut order in that he had no scholarly interests but was devoted to the practice of meditation. He trained Ajarn Mun in strict discipline and canonical meditation practices, set in the context of the dangers and solitude of the wilderness. He could not guarantee that this practice would lead to the noble attainments, but he believed that it headed in the right direction.
After wandering for several years with Ajarn Sao, Ajarn Mun set off on his own in search of a teacher who could show him for sure the way to the noble attainments. His search took nearly two decades and involved countless hardships as he trekked through the jungles of Laos, central Thailand, and Burma, but he never found the teach
er he sought.

Gradually he realized that he would have to follow the Buddha’s example and take the wilderness itself as his teacher, not simply to conform to the ways of nature — for nature is samsara itself — but to break through to truths transcending them entirely. If he wanted to find the way beyond aging, illness, and death, he would have to learn the lessons of an environment where aging, illness, and death are thrown into sharp relief. At the same time, his encounters with other monks in the forest convinced him that learning the lessons of the wilderness involved more than just mastering the skills of physical survival.

 

He would also have to develop the acuity not to be misled by dead-end sidetracks in his meditation. So, with a strong sense of the immensity of his task, he returned to a mountainous region in central Thailand and settled alone in a cave.
In the long course of his wilderness training, Ajarn Mun learned that — contrary to Reform and Customary beliefs — the path to nirvana was not closed. The true Dhamma was to be found not in old customs or texts but in the well-trained heart and mind. The texts were pointers for training, nothing more or less. The rules of the Vinaya, instead of simply being external customs, played an important role in physical and mental survival. As for the Dhamma texts, practice was not just a matter of confirming what they said. Reading and thinking about the texts could not give an adequate understanding of what they meant — and did not count as showing them true respect. True respect for the texts meant taking them as a challenge: putting their teachings seriously to the test to see if, in fact, they are true. In the course of testing the teachings, the mind would come to many unexpected realizations that were not contained in the texts. These in turn had to be put to the test as well, so that one learned gradually by trial and error to the point of an actual noble attainment. Only then, Ajarn Mun would say, did one understand the Dhamma.

 

This attitude toward the Dhamma parallels what ancient cultures called “warrior knowledge” — the knowledge that comes from developing skills in difficult situations — as opposed to the “scribe knowledge” that people sitting in relative security and ease can write down in words. Of course, warriors need to use words in their training, but they view a text as authoritative only if its teachings are borne out in practice. The Canon itself encourages this attitude when it quotes the Buddha as teaching his aunt, “As for the teachings of which you may know, ‘These teachings lead to dispassion, not to passion; to being unfettered, not to being fettered; to divesting, not to accumulating; to modesty, not to self-aggrandizement; to contentment, not to discontent; to seclusion, not to entanglement; to aroused persistence, not to laziness; to being unburdensome, not to being burdensome’: You may definitely hold, ‘This is the Dhamma, this is the Vinaya, this is the Teacher’s instruction.'”
Thus the ultimate authority in judging a teaching is not whether the teaching can be found in a text. It lies in each person’s relentless honesty in putting the Dhamma to the test and carefully monitoring the results.
When Ajarn Mun had reached the point where he could guarantee that the path to the noble attainments was still open, he returned to the northeast to inform Ajarn Sao and then to continue wandering.

 

Gradually he began to attract a grassroots following. People who met him were impressed by his demeanor and teachings, which were unlike those of any other monks they had known. They believed that he embodied the Dhamma and Vinaya in everything he did and said. As a teacher, he took a warrior’s approach to training his students. Instead of simply imparting verbal knowledge, he put them into situations where they would have to develop the qualities of mind and character needed in surviving the battle with their own defilements. Instead of teaching a single meditation technique, he taught them a full panoply of skills — as one student said, “Everything from washing spittoons on up” — and then sent them into the wilds.
It was after Ajarn Mun’s return to the northeast that a third type of Buddhism emanating from Bangkok — State Buddhism — began to impinge on his life. In an effort to present a united front in the face of imperialist threats from Britain and France, Rama V (1868-1910) wanted to move the country from a loose feudal system to a centralized nation-state. As part of his program, he and his brothers — one of whom was ordained as a monk — enacted religious reforms to prevent the encroachment of Christian missionaries. Having received their education from British tutors, they created a new monastic curriculum that subjected the Dhamma and Vinaya to Victorian notions of reason and utility.

 

Their new version of the Vinaya, for instance, was a compromise between Customary and Reform Buddhism designed to counter Christian attacks that monks were unreliable and lazy. Monks were instructed to give up their wanderings, settle in established monasteries, and accept the new state curriculum. Because the Dhammayut monks were the best educated in Thailand at the time — and had the closest connections to the royal family — they were enlisted to do advance work for the government in outlying regions.
In 1928, a Dhammayut authority unsympathetic to meditation and forest wanderers took charge of religious affairs in the northeast. Trying to domesticate Ajarn Mun’s following, he ordered them to establish monasteries and help propagate the government’s program. Ajarn Mun and a handful of his students left for the north, where they were still free to roam. In the early 1930’s, Ajarn Mun was appointed the abbot of an important monastery in the city of Chieng Mai, but fled the place before dawn of the following day.

He returned to settle in the northeast only in the very last years of his life, after the local ecclesiastical authorities had grown more favorably disposed to his way of practice. He maintained many of his dhutanga practices up to his death in 1949.
It wasn’t until the 1950’s that the movement he founded gained acceptance in Bangkok, and only in the 1970’s did it come into prominence on a nationwide level. This coincided with a widespread loss of confidence in state monks, many of whom were little more than bureaucrats in robes. As a result, Kammatthana monks came to represent, in the eyes of many monastics and lay people, a solid and reliable expression of the Dhamma in a world of fast and furious modernization.
Buddhist history has shown that wilderness traditions go through a very quick life cycle.

 

As one loses its momentum, another often grows up in its place. But with the wholesale destruction of Thailand’s forests in the last few decades, the Kammatthana tradition may be the last great forest tradition that Thailand will produce. Fortunately, we in the West have learned of it in time to gather lessons that will be help in cultivating the customs of the noble ones on Western soil and establishing authentic wilderness traditions of our own.
Perhaps the most important of those lessons concerns the role that the wilderness plays in testing and correcting trends that develop among Buddhists in cities and towns. The story of the Kammatthana tradition gives lie to the facile notion that Buddhism has survived simply by adapting to its host culture. The survival of Buddhism and the survival of the Dhamma are two different things. People like Ajarn Mun — willing to make whatever sacrifices are needed to discover and practice the Dhamma on its own terms — are the ones who have kept the Dhamma alive.

Of course, people have always been free to engage in Buddhist traditions in whatever way they like, but those who have benefited most from that engagement are those who, instead of reshaping Buddhism to fit their preferences, reshape themselves to fit in with the customs and traditions of the noble ones. To find these customs isn’t easy, given the bewildering variety of traditions that Buddhists have spawned over the centuries. To test them, each individual is thrown back on his or her own powers of relentless honesty, integrity, and discernment.

There are no easy guarantees. And perhaps this fact in itself is a measure of the Dhamma’s true worth. Only people of real integrity can truly comprehend it. As Ajarn Lee, one of Ajarn Mun’s students, once said, “If a person isn’t true to the Buddha’s teachings, the Buddha’s teachings won’t be true to that person — and that person won’t be able to know what the Buddha’s true teachings are”.

Source; The Customs of the Noble Ones”, by Thanissaro Bhikkhu. Access to Insight (Legacy Edition), 7 June 2010, http://www.accesstoinsight.org/lib/authors/thaniss… ©1999 Thanissaro Bhikkhu


Nam Man Chadtri healing Oil LP Ruesi Ling Dam

The famous Nam Man Look Bao (Nam Man Chadtri) Somdej Ongk Pathom Sacred Healing and Protection Oil, of Luang Por Parn (Wat Bang Nom Kho), Kroo Ba Ajarn of Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam, released and re-blessed in 2543 BE, in reverence for the Kroo, by his first apprentice and Great Master Monk in his own right; Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam, of Wat Ta Sung. The Nam Man Chadtri Oil of Wat Bang Nom Kho was made especially famous by Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam as he told his memoirs of Luang Por Parn as he was a student under him at Wat Bang Nom Kho. The oil comes with the original ‘Bai Foi’ description paper from the temple and is unused condition.

Nam Man Chadtri healing Oil LLuang Por Ruesi Ling Dam

Free Registered Air Parcel Shipping Worldwide is Included. The Nam Man Chadtri (Look Bao), was released in 2543 BE, by Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam, and Much like the Pra SAomdej Ongk Pathom and Pra Hang Hmak amulets, was released at a price of only 100 Thai baht, and predicted to become very expensive in future by Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam, and indeed, the Somdej Ongk Pathom rose to a price of 1000 baht in less than a few years, and again to 1500 Baht at the temple, even 20 years ago. The Nam Man Chadtri appears in a tale from the memoirs of Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam, where LP Ruesi was given the duty of guarding over the Kuti Hut of LP Parn, and decided to look into the cupboard in the Kuti to see what was in there; The shelves were full of bottles of oil and the shelf had the words ‘Nam Man Chadtri’ written on it. Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam took a bottle of the oil, and smeared about half of it on himself (way too much!).

Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam of Wat Ta Sung

Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam of Wat Ta Sung – 1st Primary Apprentice (Looksit) to the Great Luang Por Parn (Wat Bang Nom Kho).

 

When Luang Por Parn returned, he said immediately “Who took some oil?”, and LP Ruesi Ling Dam (then still a young Novice Samanera Monk), replied “Me Sir”. LP Parn asked “Who gave you permissiont to take it?” and LP Ruesi Ling Dam repliued “Me Sir”. Luang Por Parn then asked “How did you give yourself permission?” and LP Ruesi retorted “As Guardian of Your Kuti Hut”. LP Parn laughed and said “Only a cheeky whippersnapper such as yourself would dare to answer me in this way. Use it well and do not abuse the power of it”.

Nam Man Chadtri Healing Oil of LP Parn Blessed by LP Ruesi Ling Dam

“What does it do?” asked Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam, and LP Parn replied “I call it ‘Look Bao’ because it dilutes pain, and prevents and heals illnesses, and it is called Chadtri oil because it gives and preserves life”. Luang Por Parn declared that he had never used it on himself, but recited a tale of a nak Muay Muay Thai Warrior who won a series of fights up to winning the championship, by using the oil, as he said that he could not feel the pain of the blows in the ring when he used it.


The Nam Man Chadtri LP Ruesi Ling Dam Comes with Original Instruction Sheet

Nam Man Chadtri LP Ruesi Ling Dam Comes with Original Instruction Sheet

 

Luang Por Parn of Wat Bang Nom Kho, was the Kroo Ba Ajarn of Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam, and one of the Greatest and most Legendary Master Monks in the History of Thai Buddhism. His Pra Putta Jao Pratap Sadtw Buddha Riding on Animals amulets are perhaps the most famous, along with his Look Om, and his Pha Yant and Takrut, but his Nam Man Chadtri Oil is still famous to this day at the temple of Wat Bang Nom Kho, where a formula made with the essence of it is used to give healing massage to this day.

LP Parn of Wat Bang Nom Kho was born in 1875 (BE 2418.). During his younger age, he received the a nickname of ” Parn ”, because of a red Birthmark on the little finger of his left hand, which was seen as an unusual trait mark that linked with Buddhism. Luang Por Parn received his Ordination as a Bikkhu*(Buddhist Monk) on the First of April 1895 (BE 2438).

Luang Por Parn is worshiped as one of the Top 10 Greatest Guru Monks of present-day in Thailand & many worshippers all around the world. He was the closest disciple of Luang Por Niam Wat Noi, Suphanburi, and also a disciple of Luang Por Hnoeng, of Wat Klong Madarn. His two great teachers passed away with their bodies un-decayed. Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam wasd the inheritor of his Wicha, and the preacher and continuation lineage master of the teachings of Luang Por Parn, and the Wicha of Wat Bang Nom Kho.

Nam Man Chadtri Healing Oil

Use an incense stick, or a toothpick to smear a tiny amount on the forehead once a day for a blessed life.

Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam laid out some information for Bucha to all of his amulets;

Firstly, before we undertake any of our duties or tasks each day, we must think of the Buddha and his Acheivement, and to have deep respect in one’s heart for the Buddha.

If one does this in the moment before Praying to the amulet, and focus to pray mantaining this Respect and Wonder at the Buddha’s Self Enlightenment as you pray, then the amulet will emit Massive Lap Sakkara Power, to increase your Social and Professional Standing, and the Aura of Grandeur. Then one should place the object of prayer between the palms of the hand, and raise between the eyebrows to the forehead, and Chant the Maha Namasakara 3 Times, after which, one shold say “Today, i ask for ….. (whatever it is you wish for).. Blessings”.

Nam Man Chadtri healing Oil LP Ruesi Ling Dam (12)

If we are able to focus on and believe strongly in the Buddha’s Enlightenment and Call Upon His Merits to assist, then this is considered to be Buddhanisssati Kammathana – a Kind of Meditative state likened to, or equal to that known as ‘Jhana’ (absorption). This is the state of mind that is necessary to activate and call up Miracle Powers, and is tantamount to Pure Faith, which is also a kind of Focused One Pointed Concentration, Absorption, or ‘Jhana’. One should also of course think of Luang Por Parn, and Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam when Praying.

It is this element of the Practice of Faith reverence in Guru Worship that gives Classic Amulets from great masters the edge over many standard issue amulets, for it is the Faith that the Master instills in the heart of the devotee (the wearer of the amulet), that increases the Power of Absorption, for it is much easier to feel Faith and Confidence from an Amulet that was made by a Guru Master that we all know of and is Legendary, and whom we believe in his teachings.

If we do this every day before undertaking our chores and duties, we will have Great Success and Achievements coming our way. When you perform Bucha, think of the Buddha with Rapture in your Heart, as a Buddhist, then you should always remember the Merits of Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam, and remember that his teachings are those of the Buddha, and that he and the amulet represent the Buddha. The Buddhas of the Ages will descend and Guard over those of you, who pray correctly. Use the Kata Ngern Larn (Millionare Kata for Riches), as given by Luang Por Parn, and Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam, to empower with Maha Lap Magic and call great wealthy Fortunes to you.

Nam Man Chadtri Healing Oil LP Ruesi Ling Dam

Chant Maha Namasakara 3 Times First.

Namo Dtassa Pakawadto Arahadto Sammaa Samputtassa, Namo Dtassa Pakawadto Arahadto Sammaa Samputtassa, Namo Dtassa Pakawadto Arahadto Sammaa Samputtassa

Then Chant;


Sambpadtijchaami Naa Sang Si Mo


Prahmmaa Ja Mahaa Taewaa Sappae Yagkhaa Bparaayandti

(Kata to remove Obstacles)

Prahmmaa Ja Mahaa Taewaa Apilaapaa Pawandtumae

(Kata for Wealthy Fortunes of Money)

Mahaa Bpanyo Mahaa Laapo Pawandtumae

(Kata for Luck without Interruptions)

Midtae Paahu Hadti

You can use the oil to smear onto yourself or others to heal illnesses and protect against dangers and black magick, lessen pain, and deactivate deadly weaponry, or just pray to on the altar, or consume a tiny amount for healing purposes.

It is said that if you consume some, or rub the oil on the afflicted area or your body in general, and feel warmth, then the oil has not yet healed the illness. If you consume or smear the oil and feel a cool feeling, this indicates that the ailment or illness has been healed by the Nam Man Chadtri.

Nam Man Chadtri healing Oil for protection and health

 

You can also use the Kata Yant Grao Paetch Diamond Armor Yantra Incantation whilst rubbing the oil on yourself to invoke protection

The Kroo Ba Ajarn of Luang Por Ruesi Ling Dam, Luang Por Parn, found the great Kata and Yant Grao Paetch as he was meditating and a Yaan (or Yana in Pali Panskrit), meaning supernatural sense, occured in his meditation. It told him that there was a special magical metal Plaque, which was hidden within the main Chedi of Wat Phra Sri Ratana Maha Taath, Supannburi province, waiting for him to discover. Not long after that he reached the Chedi and found a ancient silver template engraved with the Kata of Yant Graopaetch. The Plaque had a message explaining that the person who found it shall be a great Master, and that Heaven had defined who should find it.

Kata Grao Paetch

I Ra Chaa Ka Dta Ra Saa

Dti Hang Ja Dto Ro Ti Nang

Bi Sam Ra Lo Bu Sa Put

Soe Ma Na Ga Ri Thaa Toe

Pa Sam Sam Wi Sa Tae Pa

Ka Put Ban Tuu Tam Wa Ka

Waa To Noe A Ma Ma Waa

A Wich Su Nut Saa Nu Dti

The Template also describes that one who recites this Kata everyday shall have his body covered with a Diamond Armour and will be protected from all dangers, he shall never be able to be destroyed by his enemies. In addition, the enemy will be destroyed through a strange phenomenon because of the reflective result from the magic Diamond Armour

Nam Man Chadtri Sacred OIl of LP Parn - LP Ruesi Ling Dam

(Kata for Monetary Millions)

Putta Ma – A – U Namo Puttaa Ya Wiratayo Wirakonaayang Wirahingsaa Wirataasii Wirataasaa Wira Idthiiyo Puttassa Maanii Maama Swaahoem

(Kata Pra Bpajjaega Putta Jao)

Sambpadtijchaami

(Kata to speed up Lucky Fortunes to come each day)

Peng Peng Paa Paa Haa Haa Leu Leur

Chant the whole Kata Nine Times

Nam Man Chadtri Magical Oil LP Ruesi Ling Dam


Takrut Thak Chueak Gliaw Diaw Luang Por Sud Wat Ga Long (12)

Mid Era Takrut Klaew Klaad Kong Grapan Thak Chueak Gliaw 5 Inches A highly Revered Kong Grapan Klaew Klaad Maha Ud, top ‘Krueang Rang’ (Talisman) type amulet with Power of Protection; the Takrut Tone Nuea Tong Daeng Thak Chueak Gliaw Diaw Sacred Copper Yantra Foil Spell with single spiral bound cord wrap, from the great Luang Por Sud, of Wat Ka Long. The Takrut measures about 5 inches long. Estimated Circa 2490 BE.

 

Luang Por Sud was the legendary originator of the Wicha Yant Daktor rattan wicker ball Yantra spell, and also very famous for his Pra Somdej Khee Suea Buddha riding tiger sacred powder votive tablets. The amulets of Luang Por Sud were revered by the great ‘invincible’ gangsters of that Era, and the Somdej Sariga Suea Phaen was a favorite amulet with famous Gangsters of the time, such as Dtee Yai’. His amulets are prized possessions of those who seek Kong Grapan Klaew Klaad Invincibility and Evasion magic, as well as those who seek power and dominion over others, in professional and social status affairs.

 

Free Registered Air Parcel Shipping is Included with this amulet. The Takrut is made from Nuea Tong Daeng Sacred Copper Yantra foil, and bound with spellbound cords (using incantations whilst wrapping), as was traditional. This exhibit is estimated to have been made during the mid-era of his Wicha trajectory. The Takrut was known to have been made with yellow, beige, white, black or Green Cord.


Luang Por Sud was born in the year 2445 BE on the 7th of May. he ordained into the Sangha at the age of 16 as a Samanera Novice Monk. When he moved after becoming a fully fledged Bhikkhu to Samut Sakorn and stayed at Wat Ka Long, where he eventually became the Abbot through his long term diligence and meritorious acts.

He became famous for his Wicha Yant Look Takror Wicker ball Yantra, which he had Mastered through the use of Khmer Sorcery methods. Luang Por Sud made many different kinds of amulets, but it is perhaps the Takrut, and his Look Takror Wicha amulets (including the Pha Yant Takror) which are his most revered and famous for their Kong Grapan Chadtri and Klaew Klaad powers.

 

Luang Por Sud became even more famous after his death in the year of his cremation in 2545 BE, when his body would not burn, and seemed impermeable to fire. So the temple committee was forced to give up trying to cremate him, and placed his remains in a glass coffinThe Takrut contains a vast compendium of blessings, ranging from protection to wealthy fortunes, with strong leanings towards Klaew Klaad and Kong Grapan Chadtri beng the most prominent form of magic present. Luang Por Sud made Takrut throughout his lifetime as a Sorceror Monk.

Luang Por Sud, and his Amulets, and His famous Yant Takror and Takror Balls are amongst the Popular ‘Niyom’ Class of Preferred Guru Masters, of a High Class but with a still affordable pricetag, despite their ever increasing rarity and difficulty to encounter when seeking an item from this Master.

The Takrut of Luang Por Sud is said to have been the favor of the Great Highwaymen and Robbers, who used the Takrut, Pha Yant, and Look Hwaay Takror of this great Master to Protect themselves.

 

The famous Look Takror Wicker Ball of Luang Por Sud is the subject of a Legendary story that is said to have helped a Thief Escape hundreds of Police, as he was surrounded, and slip through their hands with the power of the Magic Amulet assisting.

 

This is a very rare item for the devotee collector of ‘Thai Krueang Rang’ (Buddhist, Occult, and Animist Charms), and is a matter of choice whether the owner wishes to preserve it in Museum Case or wear it for its Protective Powers. This Takrut belt is Please always Take Care with Authentic Sacred Ancient Amulets, and preserve their condition as best as possible, but also remember that amulets both Ancient and Modern, were designed and intended to be worn, more than they were intended to be kept in a Museum.

 

Below; Luang Por Sud (Wat Ka Long) 2445 – 2526 BE

Luang Por Sud of Wat Ka Long

Luang Por Sud was the continuation of and the disciple in Magic of the Great Luang Por Rung (Wat Ta Graber) and Luang Phu Mao (Wat Klang Panom Prai). A great mark of respect was given to Luang Por Sud by the great Luang Por Rung, who asked Luang Por Sud to come and assist in the empowerment of Luang Por Rung’s first edition Coin Amulet.

 

 

Luang Por Sud passed away on the 14th of August 2526 BE, and it was then that his already great fame became legendary around the country, as the miracle of his Cremation Ceremony occurred before the eyes of thousands of Devotees

 

The event fulfilled the Prophecy which had happened in the Dream of his first apprentice, Luang Por Chalong, where Luang Por Sud had appeared and told Luang Por Chalong that it would not be possible to light the Funeral Pyre, and that Luang Por Sud would do it himself, but that his bones would remain, for they could not be burned. This is a strange thing, because this kind of miracle also happened with the Arahant Saributra in the times of the Buddha, and it is said that the bones of Saributra cannnot be burned until the Future Buddha Maitreya comes, who shall burn them with Kasina Fire energy.

Below; The Famous Yant Takror Kong Grapan Chadtri Yantra of Luang Por Sud.

Yant Takror

The Famous Tiger Takrut of Luang Phu Bun. of Wat Klang Bang Gaew, in Nakorn Pathom.

The Immortally famous Takrut Hnaa Bpaag Suea Tiger Hide Forehead Hide Yantra Scroll Spell of Luang Phu Bun (Wat Klang Bang Gaew), hand inscribed and spellbound with Daay Dtra Sangkh Cords over 100 Years ago, and coated in Rak Chart Jeen Boran ancient Chinese red laquer, blackened over a century and more of ageing.

Free EMS Express Airmail Registered Shipping Worldwide is included with this amulet. A Master Class amulet from the great Master of Wicha Bia Gae, Wicha Pong Jindamanee, Wicha Takrut, and Wicha Suea, of Olden Days of the Nakorn Pathom Province; Luang Phu Bun, of Wat Klang Bang Gaew.

This exhibit is in extremely pristine condition, and shows the true qualities of ageing on its lacquered surface, to reveal an authentic model of the Takrut Hnaa Bpaag Suea tiger forehead amulet of Luang Phu Bun.

Tiger Takrut Luang Phu Bun

Luang Phu Bun released various styles of Tiger forehead Takrut (as well as other types of Takrut too), but this form is the most highly accepted and easily recognizable, and highly preferred for its extremely well reputed Kong Grapan, Maha Ud, Klaew Klaad, Metta and Maha Amnaj

 

 

A Centenarian Amulet of Immense Value for the Sacred Powerful Blessings of the Great LP Bun, its Historical Importance, and Rarity as an Ancient Amulet of Master-Class Status, as well as for being a masterpiece of antique magical heritage and Buddhist Historic importance, in a substance that is no longer to be found used in the making of modern amulets, due to the ban on ivory and tiger hide and teeth, which only permits antiques of ancient origins to continue to exist.

 

takrut types lp bun

The amulet is made from rolled up tiger forehead hide, and is inscribed with sacred spells with Wicha Suea Tiger Magick, which represents various aspects of Maha Amnaj Commanding Power, Invincibility, Chai Chana Victory Bringing Magic, Serm Yos Status Increase, Easy Living and Maha Pokasap Wealth Attraction. The tiger itself, especially when made from real Tiger Forehead, is naturally imbued with the Sorcerous Powers of Maha Amnaj (commanding power and influence), Serm Yos Status Increase for positions of command, Chai Chana Victory, and great opportunities of promotion, Metta Mahaniyom Mercy Charm is also present, to lull your Subjects and Charm them into Obedience.

 

 

This is an extremely Rare Ancient Amulet of the Pra Niyom Master-Class of Thai Buddhist Amulets. Luang Phu Bun is one of the Top Master Guru Monks of Thai Buddhist History in both Patipata (Dhamma Practice) as well as for his Magical Prowess in Amulet making, Puttasart, and Saiyasart (Occult Sorcery and Buddha Magic). The amulets of Luang Phu Bun are famous for their immense Klaew Klaad and Metta Mahaniyom Powers and their Power of ‘Serm Duang’ (improve fate and destiny).

Takrut LP Bun Wat Klang Bang Gaew

 

His amulets grace the pages of almost every famous catalog and amulet magazine in the High End Collector Publications, and are amongst the highest priced ranging from many hundreds of dollars for the most commonly found amulets, to hundreds of thousands of dollars for his rarest amulets.

 

Luang Phu Bun was a close friend and accomplice in Wicha with the Great Somdej Pra Sangkarach (Pae) of Wat Sutat fame, whose amulets belong to the priceless treasures category and are only to be found in the possession of wealthy, and high ranking persons of state importance, and a few lucky extreme collectors and devotees who have kept them throughout the generations, or inherited them as heirlooms from their family members. Almost anybody who owns such an amulet will be hard pressed to part with it in any circumstances.

Takrut Hnaa Bpaag Suea LP Bun

 

Below; The Takrut Hide is wrapped with Daay Dtra Sangkh thin cord and lacquered, as was ubiquitous in the olden days, where encasement was not yet an industry/profession, with devotees instead, wearing the amulet against the skin. The amulet can be encased in Waterproof Transparent Acrylic Casing, Steel Capped, or Gold Capped Transparent Tube Casing, or can be strapped to a waist cord if you prefer to wear the amulet touching your skin.

 

Luang Phu Bun was extremely famed for his Wicha of making Ya Wasana Jinda Manee. This Wicha was developed by Luang Phu from an Ancient Teaching through his Kroo Ba Ajarn, and has since his making the Muan Sarn famously powerful, has been inherited as a Wicha of Muan Sarn powder making for the amulets of the Wat Klang Bang Gaew lineage throughout the ages from Luang Phu Bun, to Luang Por Perm, to Pra Ajarn Bai, to Luang Phu Juea, and now the present holder of Luang Phu’s now ancient Wicha, Luang Por Kong (Sanya) at Wat Klang Bang Gaew.

The Bia Gae of Luang Phu Bun is considered the most famous and difficult to find of all Bia Gae that are of Master Class status. All following Masters of Luang Phu Bun’s temple have become famous Bia Gae Masters, and continue to rise in procession in line and following after those now immensely unaffordable Bia Gae from Luang Phu Bun. The famous Pong Ya Wasana Jinda Manee, and Pong Khamin Sek Muan Sarn Powders of Luang Phu Bun (also known as ‘Pra Ya Horm’), carry legendary status for their immensely powerful magical properties. These are two very Sacred Powders within the Dtamra, with Pong Khamin Sek having a pungent aroma, with Powers of Protection and Wealth Increase, and the legendary Pong Ya Wasana Jinda Manee having an aromatic Sacred Powder, which uses of course the famous ‘Ya Wasana (‘Wasana’ meaning Lucky Fortunes).

Tiger Takrut LP Bun

Pong Ya Wasana, and Pong Khamin Sek are the most famous Muan Sarn powders of Luang Phu Bun, and have become his Legendary ‘Dtamra’ (Traditonal Legend of Inheritance Wicha). For the sake of lineage magic preservation, and continued equal respect to all following lineage masters of Wat Klang Bang Gaew, It must be noted, that despite the fame of his world famous predecessors at Wat Klang Bang Gaew, LP Bun, LP Perm, Ajarn Bai, and Lp Juea, the present Wicha Holder LP Kong Sanya of Wat Klang Bang Gaew, now holds a Wicha that has been passed through a long lineage of already Great and Famous Guru Masters. All Masters inherited this Wicha from the Great Kroo Ba Ajarn Luang Phu Bun, and who have all passed away in sequence after their long lives and trajectory.

 

We are thus gazing avidly at an amulet of a True Olden Days Master, who is already 4 -5 generations the predecessor of the current Wicha holder and Sentinel of the Wicha, making his amulets truly worthy of the title ‘Ancient Amulet’.

Kata Suea – Invocation of Tiger Spirit (Chnanting Tutorial)

 

Below; Luang Phu Bun, of Wat Klang Bang Gaew, and his Tiger Takrut.

The Famous Tiger Takrut of Luang Phu Bun. of Wat Klang Bang Gaew, in Nakorn Pathom.

 

 

One of the rarest and most highly revered and sought after Palad Khik of all Time, the Palad Khik Gae Nuea Mai Paya Ngiw Dam Dong Jarn Mer, of Luang Por Fak, of Wat Nikom Prachasan. Hand carved from sacred Deva inhabited black Ngiw treewood. The Palad Khik of Luang Por Fak is considered amongst the top five Palad Khik of all time, and carries Supreme Eminence in the Thai Collector Scene of the Krueang Rang Category, and for all Devotees of Palad Khik amulets.

Palad Khik Mai Ngiw Dam Dong LP Fak with Hand Spell Inscriptions

Palad Khik Mai Ngiw Dam Dong LP Fak with Hand Spell Inscriptions

Little is known of his Biography or Life before ordination, but it is known that he was the apprentice in Wicha to the great Luang Por Soke (also top 5 Palad Khik Master), and was the4 Kroo Ba Ajarn who taught the Wicha Palad Khik to the Great Luang Por Yid, of Wat Nong Jork. This Palad Khik from Luang Por Fak is in Pristine condition and exquisitely carved in the classic uniquitious curved shape which has come to be a trademark with the Palad Khik of Luang Por Fak.

A hole is drilled through the base of the Palad Khick for threading a cord through and attaching to a waistcord belt, or can alternatively be encased in waterproof casing with pendant hoop for wearing on a neckchain or belt as preferred.

Hole drilled in base of Palad Khik Mai Ngiw Dam Dong LP Fak

Hole drilled in base of Palad Khik Mai Ngiw Dam Dong LP Fak, for threading a cord for attachment to a belt or neckchain  – Hand spell inscriptions can be seen on the surface of the sacred black Paya Ngiw Dam Dong Treewood.

The back of the Palad Khik has three holes where special Muan Sarn is inserted. The body of the the Palad Khik is formed in the clasic curved shape which has become known to be ubiquitous with the Palad Khik of this Master. This exhibit is extremely rare for the hand inscription of the Yant Dan Dta (Yant Dto) on the head of the Palad Khik, which is said to be found on only very rarely.

The Palad Khik of Luang Por Fak are highly renowned for Kong Grapan Chadtri (Invincibility), Klaew Klaad (Evasion of Deadly Accidents), Metta Maha Niyom n(Mercy Charm), Kaa Khaay (Selling Power), and Lai Phuudt Phii Pisaj (Chase Demons and Ghosts Away).

3 Muan Sarn Inserts in the Palad Khik Mai Ngiw Dam Dong LP Fak

3 Muan Sarn Inserts in the Palad Khik Mai Ngiw Dam Dong LP Fak

The Palad Khik is empowered with the Kata; NA HI HA HU JA CHA DAN DTA
And the Kata Hua Jai Taw Waes Suwan “WAE SA PU SA”, and the Kata Hua Jai Ittijae for Metta Maha Sanaeh “I TA KA MA”, as well as the Kata Hua Jai Metta Karaniya Sutta “AE DTANG SA DTING”, topped off with the Hua Jai Maha Ud “UT TANG AD TO”.

 

11 Kinds of Blessings are included within the Magic of the Palad Khik’s Wicha; 1. Sleep peacefully, 2. Awaken with Happiness, 3. Protection against all Deadly Weaponry, 4. Immunity to Poisons, 5. Mercy Charm, 6. Good Business and Wealth Increase, 7. Convincing Speech, 8. Ward off Evil Spirits and Ghosts, 9. Improve Karma, 10. Protect Household and Property, 11. Increase Popularity & Chances of Promotion.

Palad Khik Mai Ngiw Dam Dong LP Fak

Palad Khik Mai Ngiw Dam Dong LP Fak

The Palad Khik is an Ancient Wicha, whose development can be traced right back to the Vedic Brahman Occult practices of Thousands of Years ago. Palad Khik amulets must be empowered by the repetition of incantations, which Thais call ‘Kata Bucha’, derived from the Devanagari ‘ghata poojah’. The incantations depend on the creator’s lineage in each school of traditional non-Buddhist animist magic.

Kata Bucha Palad Khik

Ganha Neha Na Ma Pa Ta

or

Ja Pa Ga Sa Na Mo Put Taa Ya Gan Ha Nae Ha Na Ma Pa Ta

or

Om Siwaling Sabbha Metta Sabbha Pokaa Sabbha Laapo Sabbha Tanaa, Sabbha Yasa, Sabbha Pranee Sabbha Mangalaani Bhavantume.

 

or

Om Laluay Mahaa Laluay Samsip Sorng Hee Hae Hom Lorm Dtorm Kuay Khor Hai Guu Ram Ruay Pro Hua Kuay An Nii Da Daa Di Dii Duu Dii Hee Maa Kuay Maa Burut Maa Dii Sadtrii Mii Maa Swaa Home

 

chant any one, or all of the Kata 3 times holding the Palad Khik before wearing


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Rian Glom Lek 2505 BE Por Tan Klai Wajasit (2)

Presenting a tiny but powerful and rare classic amulet from one of the Great Khao Or Masters of the 20th Century, Rian Glom Lek Hlang Chedi 2505 BE Nuea Tong Daeng Miniature Guru Monk Coin Por Tan Klai Wajasit

This Sacred amulet of the Great Khao Or Master of Nakorn Sri Tammarat, Master of Wat San Khan and Wat Pratat Noi, is a very rare amulet from Por Tan Klai’s 2505 BE Blessing Ceremony Edition, and is considered a ‘Jaek mae Krua’ type amulet (meaning ‘give to the kitchen maids and temple helpers’), which is suitable not only for men, but due to its miniature size, a perfect amulet for ladies or children to wear.

Rian Glom Lek 2505 BE Por Tan Klai Wajasit

Rian Glom Lek 2505 BE Por Tan Klai Wajasit Wat Suan Khan

The 2505 BE edition of amulets of Por Tan Klai, is a highly preferred edition, which saw his famous ‘Rian Glom’ round Monk coin amulet with Chakra released, The Rian Glom Lek Hlang Chedi, and the Roop Tai Por Tan Klai Guru Monk Blesséd Photographamulets such as look om chan hmak and ya sen tobacco balls, and sacred powder amulets of various models.


A very rare and highly prized amulet for the devotees of Por Tan Klai to associate with his image and pray to him with a blessed image of the Guru, and the Chedi Relic Stupa on rear face for Buddhanussati and Marananussati. A powerful and Sacred amulet which has passed through the hands of the Guru and been blessed by him.

Por Tan Klai was one of the Top Guru Master Monks of the Last Century, and is considered one of the Four Great Masters of the Previous Generation of Lineage Masters of the Khao Or Southern Sorcery Lineage.

Kata Bucha Por Tan Klai

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Prakam 108 Met Nuea Mai Saksit Dtid Rian Kroo Ba Gaew 2520 BE – a Sacred wooden bead Blessėd Rosary with Guru Monk coin, from the great Lanna Monk, Kroo Ba Gaew Sutto, of Wat Doi Mokkhala, in Chiang Mai. Serm Duang (Good Karma) Maha Mongkol (Auspicious Blessings), Klaew Klaad (Evade Dangers), Maha Lap (Lucky Fortunes)

The rosary has a 2520 BE Rian Roop Muean Guru Monk Coin with the image of Kroo Ba Gaew gazing sideways on the front face, and a Sacred Nam Tao Yantra with Khom Agkhara on the rear face. A highly recommendable item for Buddhanussati and Gurunussati, Meditation, Prayer Counting, Protection and Mercy Charm. Wear as a necklace with amulet of the Guru. and use for counting your prayers and Kata Chants.

Luang Phu Kroo Ba Gaew was trained in his early ordination under the lineage of Luang Phu Mun Puritatto, and is one of the great Kroo Ba Ajarn of the Northern Lanna Region, who was a very close companion of the Great Luang Phu Hwaen Sujjino, of Wat Doi Mae Pang.

 

Luang Phu Kroo Ba Gaew has somewhat of a mysterious past, because his biography was never officially documented, and Kroo Ba Gaew himself was not prone to talk about himself very much. This of course common with High Arya Sangha who have practiced and attained inner peace, and is in itself a sign of great attainments. Sadly however, this results in little being known about his early life as a monk in the lineage of Luang Phu Mun, leaving us with only a partial knowledge of his Biography.

 

But the miracles of this Great Monk have been told and retold over many decades, and by word of mouth, Kroo Ba Gaew became a Great Kroo Ba Ajarn of the region, on the merits of Miracles made. It is said, that once during the time Kroo Ba Gaew was still living, a Naga Serpent came up from the underworld near the temple, and was run over by a truck as it slithered across the road, and was hurt. The Naga crawled up to the temple and called Luang Phu Kroo Ba Gaew to come out and heal him with holy water.

Another famous legend is the tale of the three Buddha images in the Mae Nam Ping river, which were embedded in the stream. Luang Phu Kroo Ba Gaew performed a ceremony to invite them to rise up from the waters to perform miracles for humanity, and come to reside at the temple.

 

The statues rose up from the depths and were able to be transported to the temple, where they reside to this day. It is said these Buddhas can make the rain fall in the proper season to make the crops grow, which is a matter of life and death from many farming communities in the region. The Buddhas are hence extremely sacred for the local devotees, and Kroo Ba Gaew’s miracle of calling them, is perhaps his most famous legend.

 

Luang Phu Kroo Ba Gaew’s amulets are extremely rare, because he never ever really focused on making amulets of many kinds. he would only release mainly Buddhist amulets such as his monk coins, and ‘Roop Tai’ blessėd monk photos, and items of reverence and practice such as the Prakam Saksit Blessėd Rosary. Devotees of Kroo Ba Gaew like to wear his rosaries with one of his coin amulets attached for prayer and protection of the Guru. HIs devotees are very reluctant to part with their amulets of Luang Phu Kroo Ba Gaew, for they believe them to possess very powerful protection, and bring auspicious blessings.

 

The Wongarn Pra Krueang Lanna Northern Amulet Appreciation Society have registered the pantheon of amulets of Kroo Ba Gaew as residing within the Dtamrap Pra Krueang Lanna Yord Niyom ‘Top List of Most Preferred Amulets of the Lanna Region’.

Use the Traditional Thai Buddhist Method for Bucha;

1. Chant Maha Namasakara (3 Times)

2. Chant the Trai Soranakom (3 Times)

3. Chant Kata Aaraatanaa Pra Krueang (3 Times)

Kata Maha Namasakara

Namo Dtat-Sa Pakawa-Dto Araha-Dto Sam-Maa Sam-Put-Dtat-Sa

Namo Dtat-Sa Pakawa-Dto Araha-Dto Sam-Maa Sam-Put-Dtat-Sa

Namo Dtat-Sa Pakawa-Dto Araha-Dto Sam-Maa Sam-Put-Dtat-Sa

 

Trai Soranakom

Puttang Cheewidtang Yaawa Nipaanang Saranang Kajchaami

Tammang Cheewidtang Yaawa Nipaanang Saranang Kajchaami

Sangkang Cheewidtang Yaawa Nipaanang Saranang Kajchaami

Tudtiyambpi Puttang Cheewidtang Yaawa Nipaanang Saranang Kajchaami

Tudtiyambpi Tammang Cheewidtang Yaawa Nipaanang Saranang Kajchaami

Tudtiyambpi Sangkang Cheewidtang Yaawa Nipaanang Saranang Kajchaami

Dtadtiyambpi Puttang Cheewidtang Yaawa Nipaanang Saranang Kajchaami

Dtadtiyambpi Tammang Cheewidtang Yaawa Nipaanang Saranang Kajchaami

Dtadtiyambpi Sangkang Cheewidtang Yaawa Nipaanang Saranang Kajchaami

 

Kata Aaraatana Pra Krueang

Puttang Aaraatanaanang

Tammang Aaraatanaanang

Sangkang Aaraatanaanang

Puttang Prasittimae

Tammang Prasittimae

Sangkang Prasittimae

 

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Carved Tooth Tiger Amulet LP Parn Wat Bang Hia (Wat Bang Bor)

Khiaw Gae Suea Jarn Mer Sacred Carved Tiger Amulet made from tooth, with hand inscription by the Great Luang Por Parn of Wat Klong Dan Previously ‘Wat Bang Hia’) – Kong Grapan Chadtri Maha Amnaj Talismanic Amulet of Master Class Status.

The amulet has a beautiful ochre Patina on the surface from aging through the many decades of time that have passed, and thorugh contact with the skin of devotees, and is a most pristine example of a suea Luang Por Parn.

Suea Gae Luang Por Parn Wat Bang Hia

Suea Gae Luang Por Parn Wat Bang Hia

Luang Por Parn is arguably the number one Master Gaeji Ajarn of all Living Memory when it comes to Wicha Khiaw Suea. Many Masters hold a high status for carved Khiaw Suea, but nobody in living memory has attained the same status as Luang Por Parn, except his famous apprentice, Luang Por Nok, of Wat Sangkasi.

 

Khiaw Suea are full of Maha Amnaj, Kong Grapan Chadtri and Metta Mahaniyom-Maha Sanaeh Magick, and possess Anti Black Magick Forces in their very nature. An excellent Status Increase Talisman to Impose your Superiority and Status and Rank over others, and to protect you from deadly Dangers and Weaponry, as well as to Increase Seductive Charm and Chances of Promotion.

The temple of Wat Kong Dan (Wat Bang Hia), is of course a World famous Historical Temple of Monumental Status in the Amulet Scene for the fact that this was the temple of Luang Por Parn, Master Wicha holder of making famous Tiger Tooth and Carved Tiger amulets, whose amulets are now of the ‘Maha Sethee’ Master Class, highly favored and collected by the wealthy collector, which has caused these amulets to become amongst the most expensive of their genre.

The tiger teeth of Luang Por Parn are perhaps the most sought after and rare of all Tiger Tooth amulets even more so than those of his predecessor Luang Por Ruean (also of Wat Bang Hia), especially those which are of the ‘Suea Kroeng’ tiger (large male tiger). Some circles of collectors may charge as much as 50,000$ for one, as can be seen in the below news article from the newspaper ‘Kom Chad Leuk’.

However, we wish to dispose of such exaggerated prices, which are indeed seen to be perpetuated, and certain marketplaces do continue to declare these prices, and get them from rich millionaires. But we do not pertain to such practices of price manipulation at such exaggerated levels, and maintain a realistic approach based on our ability to discover and obtain such items of authenticity at reasonable affordable prices.

Luang Por Parn – Wat bang Hia (Wat bang Bor)

Such prices are manipulated and highly exaggerated, despite their continued success in maintaining the myth of mega millionaire price tags. A tiger tooth from Luang Por Parn is indeed expensive, as are all tiger teeth from olden days masters, but not as expensive as such circles of aficionados like to insinuate.

Many people think that Luang Por Parn of Wat Klong Dan is a different Master to the Luang Por Parn of Wat bang Hia, but this is a Myth, that is perpetuated by people’s ignorance of the fact, that wat bang Hia, in Bang Bor, Samut Prakarn Province, is a different temple to the temple of Wat Klong Dan. The truth is however, that the word ‘Hia’ which means both ‘monitor lizard’ (which is the true reason for the temple being named Wat Bang Hia, due to a lot of Monitor Lizards being around in those days), also is a swear word, meaning ‘very bad person’. Because the name of the temple of Wat Bang Hia was seen as Inauspicous to some people’s ears, it was changed to ‘Wat Klong Dan’

This is why much confusion has occurred with those who have not studied the Dtamra of Luang Por Parn and related Masters of this Temple, may believe there are two Masters famous for Tiger Teeth both named Luang Por Parn, tow Masters famous for tiger teeth named Luang Por Say, for they are both sometimes stated to be of ‘Wat Bang Hia, and sometimes as coming from ‘Wat Klong Dan’

Luang Por Parn was one of the Great Master Guru Monks of his Era (2368 – 2543 BE), and the originator of the Wicha for Tiger Amulet empowerment of this Lineage, using the Wicha of Wat Bang Hia.

Size; 4 Cm Long x 1.5 Cm thick

Wat Bang Hia is of course a World famous Historical Temple of Monumental Status in the Amulet Scene for the fact that this was the temple of Luang Por Parn, Master Wicha holder of making famous Tiger Tooth and Carved Tiger amulets, whose amulets are now of the ‘Maha Sethee’ Millionaire master Class.

It was the Great Luang Por Parn who was the Mentor and Teacher in Wicha to Luang Por Nok of Wat Sangkasi, who is a Classic Olden Days Master of Legendary Status in his own right, and whose Tiger Teeth Talismans also carry immense Serm Baramee and Maha Amnaj Power.

Luang Por Nok practiced the Mastery of Wicha Saiyasart Buddha Sastra Occult magic under Luang Por Parn himself. He fast became Luang Por’s most elite apprentice for his fast wittedness, ease of learning and good memory.

Because of this he recieved the teachings and attained Mastery of the methods of Luang Por Parn in a very short space of time, and was soon considered to have a level of Mastery and Understanding that Thai people call ‘Dtaek Chan’, which means to Master a subject to the poin where one excels above all other practitioners.

Carved Tooth Tiger Amulet for Protection LP Parn

Luang Por Nok often followed Luang Por Parn out into the forest when he would wander on Tudong Practice. This is where Luang Por Parn revealed and taught the Master Wicha of the ‘Khiaw Suea’ Tiger tooth amulet. The Wicha of Luang Por Nok became so powerful, because he was receiving Wicha from perhaps the greatest Master in Living Memory for Tiger Tooth Talismans.

One can say that Khiaw Suea from Luang Por Parn and from his Apprentice, the Great Luang Por Nok, can be considered the top preferred Masters for this kind of Talismanic Charm. They are both immensely rare, and most often completely beyond availability. We pride ourself in our diligent quest to search far and wide to find the remaining exhibits around the country, to present them for your admiration and study, and to place some available to those who wish to possess one.

Luckily we are patient and vigilant, and try our best to seek both beautiful, sacred and authentic example that are also affordable. It can not happen very often, for good things are hard to find, and far and few between. The Powers of the Tiger Tooth are reputably said to possess Kong Grapan Chadtri, Klaew Klaad, and Maha Amnaj (commanding power and influence), as well as powerful Maha Sanaeh attraction power and Metta Mahaniyom Mercy Charm.

The hand inscription is inimitably inscribed in the handwriting of Luang Por Say, and hence easily recognizable for its style of Agkhara lettering, noticeabe for its ‘lightning flash’ like Agkhara inscription, which is ubiquitously present with tiger teeth of Luang Por Parn.

The tooth can be encased if desired in waterproof casing for attachment as a pendant. One could say that this exhibit is an extremely pristine and beautiful example of Khiaw Suea Kroeng, with most beautiful features, and highly visible inscription, revealing the authentic evidence of the hand of a preferred artisan of the great master Luang Por Parn

Kata Hua Jai Suea Maha Amnaj – Incantation for the Tiger of Commanding Dominion and Power.

Gur Ru Su Gu

The yellow patina which has developed through aging on the surface of the tooth, brings character and excellence to the amulet, revealing its evident age and distinguished status, adding to the Magick of Maha Amnaj Commanding Power, Dominion and Influence in its visual effect, which is Imposing in Itself at First Glimpse.

Incantation for Tiger and Rachasri Lion amulets from the Great Luang Por Guay of Wat Kositaram

Pure Animist Kong Grapan Chadtri Maha Amnaj Magic inimitably carved into the shape of a tiger  and empowered with the Wicha Suea Maha Amnaj – Carved from powerful Graam Chang Nam Walrus Bone. An extremely rare and powerful Maha Amnaj Kong Grapan Chadtri Maha Pokasap ‘Krueang Rang’ Talismanic Animist Charm Amulet from the great Luang Phu Tim of Wat Laharn Rai in Rayong. The Suea Gae is hand carved from the jawbone of a ‘Chang Name’ (Water Elephant) Walrus. The amulet is intended for Kong Grapan Chadtri Invincibility, Metta Maha Niyom Mercy Charm, Klaew Klaad Evasion of Enemies, Maha Amnaj Commanding Power, and Serm Yos Status Increase.

Graam Chang (elephant jawbones) and Graam Chang Nam (walrus jawbones) are seen to be powerful magic according to the ancient Dtamra Saiyawaet of Animist Sorcery, and the Grimoires of Formulas of Powerful Magical Ingredients. The Graam Chang Nam Walrus Jawbone is carved into the shape of a tiger seated in regal poise looking out over his Kingdom, and keeping watch. The Graam Chang Nam can be seen to be ancient and have the typical porosity to its substance as is expected in authentic carvings of Graam Chang Nam amulets.

Graam Chang Nam is mnuch rarer to encounter than Graam Chang elephant jawbone, and it is said that Luang Phu Tim received the piece of Graam Chang in only small quantity, so not many of these amulets were carved in total. Luang Phu Tim was and remains one of the Greatest and most highly famed Guru Masters, right up to the present day, many decades after his passing. His amuletd are eminent members of the top master-class category amulet pantheons of all history, including his famous Rian Guru Monk Coins in many editions, and of course his Pra Khun Phaen and Look Om and other Pra Pong Prai Kumarn amulets, which are the stuff of legend.

Luang Phu Tim Issarigo, is of course not only one of the most highly acclaimed and sought after Guru Monks for his amulets, he is the holder of the highest esteem in Thai Buddhist amulet history for Pong Prai Kumarn powders. Luang Phu Tim, is Internationally Acclaimed, for his famous Pra Kring Chinabanchorn, his Pra Khun Phaen Pong Prai Kumarn, and Look Om powder balls.

Encyclopaedic work of the amulets of the Great Luang Phu Tim Issarigo of Wat Laharn Rai

As to the classic ‘Rian’ Monk coin Image amulets which have become all time favourites, and eternally, world famous classic amulets of the high end variety.As to the classic ‘Rian’ type coin image amulets which have become all time favourites, and eternally, world famous classic amulets of the high end variety. His Rian Jaroen Porn, and Rian Nakprok Paed Rorp, Rian Huang Chueam, Rian Mae Nam Koo, and Rian Sema are amongst the most highly sought after coin amulets of all. The Pra Kring Chinabanchorn amulet of Luang Phu Tim is one of his most expensive of all amulets, and extremely rare to find.

He has various direct lineage apprentices, Who are continuing to progress and spread his most powerful and world-famous Wicha. Of all of these masters, perhaps the most famous, preferred, is Luang Por Sakorn, of Wat Nong Grub (also now deceased). In second place one could possibly estimate the great Luang Phu Sin, of Wat Laharn Yai, and in third place, possibly, Pra Ajarn Somkid, of Wat Beung Tata (Rayong).




Pra Gleep Bua Amulet with Yant Trinisinghae Luang Phu To Wat Pradoo Chimplee

The Pra Pratan Gleep Bua Hlang Yant Trinisinghae Muan Sarn Sacred Powders amulet, was released after Buddha Abhiseka Blessing Ceremony at Wat Pradoo Chimplee in the year 2521 BE, blessed by the Great Luang Phu To who presided over the Grand Blessing Ceremony. This edition recieved 3 months of immersion in Holy Prayer Water with blessings from Luang Phu To throughout the whole Trimester. This model is rare for being in the much rarer Pong Gesorn Gae ANam Man oily pollens sacred clay.

The amulet was released in two ‘Pim’ (versions); Pim Yai (large, 22,875 amulets made), and Pim Lek (small, 20,805 amulets made). This amulet is in perfect condition, without any flaws or wear and tear, making it very eligible for show in competition.

This amulet is considered to be one of the more easily reachable (affordable) amulets of the Pantheon of Famous Classics, and is very popular amulet with middle and upper middle-class devotees of Luang Phu To, who seek an authentically blessed amulet of esteem and respectable value from this master, but that won’t necessarily cost them the deeds to their house to be able to afford.  The Sacred Yant Trinisinghae is Embossed on the rear face of the Amulet for Metta Mahaniyom and Maha Lap Blessings.

The amulet is a Pim Yai large version measuring 3.5 x 2.5 Cm,, and is in pristine condition. The Muan Sarn Sacred Powders are made from Puttakun Yantra Powders of Luang Phu To, with Gesorn Pollens and Incenses. The powerful magic and spellcasting abilities of Luang Phu To are of course one of the major influential factors as to why his amulets have become such priceless Masterpieces, and his special Muan Sarn Sacred Powders are another highly influential aspect of their popularity and fame. The Yant Trinisinghae was often inscribed on Yantra foils for devotees who would bring a foil with them and Luang Phu would inscribe it. The devotees would then take the foil home for Bucha, or roll it into a Takrut to wear as an amulet.

This Yantra was first used on the rear face of an official amulet edition, with the first edition Rian Run Raek Guru Monk Coins. The Yant Trinisinghae is not only powerful for Maha Lap and Serm Duang (improve fate and destiny), but also for being highly effective against Black Magick, Ghosts and Demons.

Luang Phu To is said to have been able to grab the Sincana cord which monks use to attach to amulets in blessing ceremonies, and sense immediately which monks along the line of the Sincana cords had psychic powers, and which ones didn’t. Luang Phu To Wat Pradoo Chimplee performing Nang Prok Meditation for Empowerment of Amulets

Luang Phu To of Wat Pradoo Chimplee, Empowering Amulets

Luang Phu To of Wat Pradoo Chimplee, Empowering Amulets

Above; Luang Phu To Wat Pradoo Chimplee performing Nang Prok Meditation for Empowerment of Amulets

This resulted in Luang Phu always choosing the best most powerful Masters to invite to attend his empowerment ceremonies to assist in the Blessing of amulets and Buddha Images. Luang Phu To remains to this day one of the top 10 Guru Masters in the recorded History of Thai Buddhist Amulet making, and most certainly one of the top 5 Monks of recent History, on an equal Par with the Great Luang Phu Tim (Wat Laharn Rai).His amulets belong to the Master-Class status category, and carry immense status in the world of the amulet appreciation society, for their Authentic Sacred Power, and the Purity of the Monk who Blessed them.

The amulets of Luang Phu To are famed and revered by devotees around the country and around the whole world, for the proven history of Metta Mahaniyom Maha Lap Klaew Klaad Kaa Khaay power to bless the devotee with lucky fortunes, safety, success and prosperity. Luang Phu To began to make Muan Sarn Sacred Powders amulets first in the year 2470 BE, using the main ingredient of Pong Lob, which is the residue chalks fallen from the inscription of five rounds of 108 Sacred yantra spells, to create five different concentrates of Sacred Powders.

These five powders are of course known as; Pong Bpathamang, Pong Ittijae, Pong Puttakun, Pong Trinisinghae, and Pong Maharach. It is also known that Luang Phu To would use broken up amulets from Wat Plab, and also broken up pieces of Pra Somdej Wat Rakang Kositaram of the great Somdej Pra Puttajarn (Dto) Prohmrangsri, are known to be present within the Muan Sarn Sacred Powders of Luang Phu To’s amulets.

Other Muan Sarn used for the amulets include Pong Puttakun from Por Tan Klai (Wat Hongs, Thonburi), and of course Luang Phu To would bless the amulets in Nam Montr Prayer Water, using a Clay Holy Water bowl in his Kuti Hut, with a Dragon design on the bowl.

He would immerse the amulets in the holy water bowl, and When devotees would donate flowers to Luang Phu, he float the flowers in the prayer water bowl and use the offering to empower the amulets further. This in fact, is one of the reasons that some amulets have different holy water stains on their surfaces than others, due to the different flowers Luang Phu would immerse in the holy water bowl where the amulets were soaking.

Luang Phu would empower the amulets for the time of the Rainy season retreat (3 months), and repeatedly empower and bless them throughout this time. Some amulets were also released without immersion in prayer water. Of the 28,875 Pim Yai amulets made, 10,000 of them were donated to Princess Julaporn, to distribute as a gift to the people who made merits donating to build the Sirirat Hospital.

The Pra Pratan Gleep Bua Pim Yai and Pim Lek amulets are very popular with Devotees, for they are made from precisely the same Muan Sarn Sacred Powders as was used for the Pra Pid Ta Jumbo 2 Traimas Masterclass edition, which can cost up to even 40 times the price of a Pra Pratan Gleep Bua. It is hence obvious why this amulet is such a popular amulet with the devotee of Luang Phu This Votive Tablet is an Absolute Rarity and Eternal Classic, and extremely sought after spiritual item.The perfect choice for aesthetic beauty, spiritual value, and magic power, and top choice for the Serious Collector.

This beautiful amulet is most definitely a very fine acquisition, as a Sacred Votive Tablet of Pra Niyom Preferred Classic Category, that has been well looked after and maintained in its original state, and is a very well-kept amulet, that is worthy of competition entry for its clear features.

Luang Phu To of Wat Pradoo Chimplee was one of the greatest Masters of the Last Century, and a Highly revered Monk around the whole Kingdom of Thailand. he was Respected and revered by His Majesty Our great King, who was a close friend and companion.

Luang Phu To Wat Pradoo Chimplee
This Great Monk achieved his status through his Great deeds and his great Diligence in his Patipatā (Practice of Purity and Renunciation), and in his Great Attainments in Dhamma Pariyatti and Dhamma Patipatā.

Luang Phu To was born on the 27th March 2429 BE in Ban Klong Bang Noi in Samut Prakarn and passed away on 5th March 2524 BE. His many honourable awards of status reflect his great practice and diligence.

Pra Gleep Bua Amulet Hlang Yant Trinisinghae Luang Phu To Wat Pradoo Chimplee

Pra Gleep Bua Amulet Hlang Yant Trinisinghae Luang Phu To Wat Pradoo Chimplee

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Takrut Tone Kong Grapan Chadtri Metta Luang Por Yid Wat Nong Jork

Takrut Tone Tong Daeng Sacred Copper Yantra Foil scroll spell with yellow cord wrapping, for Kong Grapan Chadtri and Metta Maha Niyom, early era amulet from Luang Por Yid, of Wat Nong Jork. The Takrut measures 5 Inches long, weighing 25 Grams. This Takrut has used a long strip of Sacred Copper Yantra foil scroll, and contains a mass of incantations to empower with a large compendium of spells, for Metta Maha Niyom, Kong Grapan Chadtri, Klaew Klaad, Serm Yos, and Maha Lap.

 

Luang Por Yid made a great many amulets in his pantheon, but was most famous for his powerful Palad Khik amulets. Luang Por was famous for being able to chant and empower Palad Khik to the point where they stand up and dance around of their own accord, and has been seen to do this a hundred times or more with devotees witnessing the event.

 

One of Luang Por Yids close devotees, Ajarn Chaiya Am Sam Aang, who assisted him during his years as an ordained monk at the side of Luang Por Yid, and who published the book of Luang Por Yid’s Biography and catalogue of the Dtamra of his amulets, tells that he saw many occurrences of miraculous events as he was resident at Wat Nong Jork assisting Luang Por Yid.

 

He saw Luang Por make the Palad Khik and other Amulets, shake and even jump into the air on their own accord. At that time the only other Monk who was able to perform this show of power was Luang Por Phaew of Wat Tanode Luang, who was famous for having allowed testing of Klaew Klaad Kong Grapan Chadtri with the shooting of a 11 MM Gun that was shot until the whole magazine was empty, without any damage coming to the wearer of the Palad Khik at all.

 

successfully empowered them with great Kong Grapan Chadtri and Klaew Klaad Evasion Magic Powers. Both Luang Por Phaew and Luang Por Yid’s amulets are hence seen as equally powerful as protective amulets, in addition to the obvious Maha Sanaeh and Maha Lap Powers that are attributed to Palad Khik amulets.

As Ajarn Chaiya was at Wat Nong Jork around 2533 BE, he observed Luang Por Yid constantly with fascination, and great expectant hopes to see some Miraculous behavious. But after around 5 days had passed, he had not yet seen anything unusual and so asked to return back to his temple of residence.

 

Before the day he was to leave, at around 2 a.m. in the morning, hje heard some loud noises coming from Luang Por’s Kuti Hut room, which sounded like a cat catching mice. So he decided he would get up and go have a look, but when he tried to get out of bed, he was frozen paralysed rather like he was being smothered by the ‘Phii Am’. ‘Phii Am’, is an effect where you wake up, and cannot move and are completely paralysed, which Thai people blame on a kind of ghost that smothers you by sitting on top of you in the bed).

So Ajarn Chaiya then remained frozen in the same position until morning time, after which he was able to move, and got up to go and ask the other monks in the temple about his experience. They then told him that the previous evening was when Luang Por Yid was empowering amulets, and that this was why he had been so affected by strange power of paralysis.

Luang Por Yid Buddhist Master and Abbot of Wat Nong Jork

Luang Por Yid Buddhist Master and Abbot of Wat Nong Jork

 

Ajarn Chaiya says that it sounds incredible to believe when one hears that a Palad Khik can jump around of its own accord in the hand, and that one might think that it is a fictional story, and that Luang Por was using a trick or technique with is hand. But Ajarn Chaiya tells that the Palad Khik wold even still jump around when placed on the ‘Pan Kroo’ tray that was placed at a distance from Luang Por Yid.

Ajarn Chaiya says that he wished there had been mobile phones with cameras in those days as we have now, for he would have filmed it to show the proof. He says that if that had been possible, that Luang Por Yid would now be world news for the amazing ability.

 

Luang Por Yid’s ability is one which many other supposed Masters have tried to emulate but were not able to perform this effect from afar without touching the Palad Khik as Luang Por could do. Luckily, thanks to Ajarn Spencer’s Buddha Magic Project, we have some footage for you to enjoy, and witness the event for yourselves;

 

Kata Ārātanā Pra Krueang

Puttang Ārātanānang Tammang Ārātanānang Sangkang Ārātanānang

Make a Wish/Prayer and continue with;

Puttang Bprasittimē Tammang Bprasittimē Sangkang Bprasittimē

Takrut Tone Kong Grapan Chadtri Metta Luang Por Yid Wat Nong Jork

Takrut Tone Kong Grapan Chadtri Metta Luang Por Yid


Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phii Pra Ajarn Hnoo

Pra Pid Ta Pong Athi (Pra Pid Ta Graduk Phii) – Pra Ajarn Hnoo, Wat Po Ta Dtian (Wat Chetupon)

The legendary Pra Pong Athi (Graduk Phii) amulet of Pra Ajarn Hnoo Wat Po Ta Dtian became famous during the second world wartime as a powerful protector against deadly dangers, and has remained famous to this day. It was during the second world war and Indo-Chiina wartime era that many powerful sorceror monks in Thailand began to come out and create amulets to distribute to soldiers and the common folk, to protect them against the deadly dangers of wartime. In that time, the Japanese were occupying Thailand as ‘forced allies’, and so Thailand was being bombed by the allied nations, who were attacking the Japanese military installations. Very often bombs would miss the Japanese target, and hit a local village instead,n and innocent Thai people were killed. And so it was in this era than we came to see amulets like the Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phii come into existence.

Pra Ajarn Hnoo of Wat Po Ta Dtian (Wat Chetupon)

Pra Ajarn Hnoo was a Master Gaeji Ajarn who was known for his intensive practice and mastery of Vipassana Kammathana, and Khmer Sorcery. he would not socialise with other monks, and only his most fearless and devote initiates would dare to enter his Kuti Hut, for it was known that he would ‘Liang Phii’ (take care of Ghosts in his hut).  In the year 2485 BE, Pra Ajarn Hnoo, of Wat Po Ta Dtian (or, ‘Wat Pra Chetupon Wimon Mangkalaram’), created a powerful amulet, in secret, and with his own hands, to help people survive the war and prosper in life. This amulet was to become a legend that has maintained its status into the modern era, and is even the subject of a documentary.

Pra Pid Ta Pong Athi (Pong Graduk Phii) - Pra Ajarn Hnoo (Wat Po)

Pra Pid Ta Pong Athi (Pong Graduk Phii) – Pra Ajarn Hnoo (Wat Po)


This amulet is of course the Pra Pid Ta Nuea Pong Athi (or better known as ‘Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phii’ amulet. Pra Ajarn Hnoo was a Gaeji Ajarn of Khmer Origins, who possessed powerful Necromantic Wicha. He was not very old at the time, but already had a large following of respectful Devotees, who revered him for his powerful Magic. Pra Ajarn Hnoo liked to grow magical herbs around his Kuti Hut at the temple to use for making amulets and potions, holy water and bestowing blessings. Pra Ajarn Hnoo was often visited by devotees to perform spiritual healings with his holy water and herbal potions, and people would ask him for amulets and blessings. Pra Ajarn Hnoo hence began making amulets, in a very unusual manner compared to the usual Thai Buddhist Traditional methods, bringing in his Khmer Sorcery to add to the magical power of the amulet. He used ashes from the bones of cremated corpses, mixed with Puttakun Powders and Ittijae Powders, and Pong Wan Aathan (a mixture of powdered magical herbs and pollens)

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The use of the ashes of cremated bones in the amulets came from Pra Ajarn Hnoo’s Khmer Necromantic Sorcery training, which holds to the premise that the ashes or bone powders, funereal earths and corpse oils of the dead, possess immensely powerful magic.

The ashes of Phii Dtaay Hoeng were used, according to the Dtamra Saiasart Khmer Grimoires of Necromantic Sorcery, which specifies that only the ashes of a Hoeng Prai Ghost can be used if the Wicha is to be powerful. A Hoeng Prai is often known as a ‘screaming ghost’ because the word means a person who died in an accident prematurely, or through unforeseen circumstances. So often this will mean a person who died screaming. Hoeng Prai spirits are in Limbo and often angry, possessing immensely powerful psychic energy. The sorceror appeases the spirit in Limbo by agreeing to a collaborative effort, where the ghost of the spirit in Limbo agrees to use its psychic powers to aid the human who owns the amulet made from its ashes, and accumulate good Karma to achieve eventual release from Limbo.

Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phii

One of the many Pim Song models of the famous Pra Pong Athi Pra Pid Ta Graduk Phii

In addition, astrological Necromancy states that a Hoeng Prai Ghost must die on a Saturday and be cremated on a Tuesday, for the full formula of Lucky Fortunes Magic to come into effect.

Pra Ajarn Hnoo saw to it that he fulfilled al of these Ritual requirements, and gathered the sacred ashes until he had enough to press amulets with them, and mixed them with his other prepared Muan Sarn Sacred Powder ingredients, the Pong Puttakun, Pong Ittijae, and Wan Aathan. In addition, Pra Ajarn Hnoo then added his special ingredient, ‘Wan Pong’, or more commonly known as ‘Wan Graser’. Wan Graser is a very rare herbal plant found in the deep rainforests, and is said in Folk Legends to be a bloodsucking ‘Vampire’ plant. If an animal gets entangled in it, it is said the plant can slowly suck the blood out of the animal until it dies. This herb is a very difficult herb to cultivate, as its true habitat is in the deepest rain forests, but Pra Ajarn Hnoo had managed to cultivate some around his hut at the temple, and he used them for the making of the Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phi.

Pra Ajarn Hnoo made various different amulets from the Graduk Phii Hoeng Prai Ashes, including Pra Somdej, and Pra Pid Ta amulets.

Tamniab Wadthumongkol Pra Pong Graduk Phii

Tamniab Wadthumongkol Pra Pong Graduk Phii – Pantheon of Amulets in the series

In any case, despite the Muan Sarn Sacred Powders used by Pra Ajarn Hnoo to make the Pra Pid Ta Pong Athi amulets seeming very scary in their natural origins, Pra Ajarn Hnoo performed appeasement rituals and purification ceremonies over all the individual ingredients of the Muan Sarn Sacred Powders before the amulets were made, and removed any black magick or negative karmic influences and energies from them beforehand, leaving only the pure unstained magical power and energy remaining, to be re-empowered with its new purpose.

The power extracted through Necromancy was then imbued within the form of the Pra Pid Ta amulets, and blessed with Buddhist Blessings of the Buddha Abhiseka (Dhamma Chakra opening of the eyes of the Buddha), empowering the extremely powerful energies within the Muan Sarn Sacred Powders to be able to bring auspicious blessings and strong protective power to keep the wearer from harm, and lead to prosperity and happiness.

Pra Pid Ta Athi Nuea Pong Graduk Phii Pra Ajarn Hnoo

Pra Pid Ta Athi Nuea Pong Graduk Phii Exhibit B Pra Ajarn Hnoo – Wat Po

It is said of the Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phii amulet, that its protective powers are incomparable, and that the traveller who wears one will pass through all his journeys safely. Another strange aspect of the magic of the Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phii, is that people noticed not only that one remained safe whilst traveling, but that when the traveler wearing a Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phii gets off the vehicle alone, people would ask the traveler ‘and aren’t the others going? coming with you?’ (as if they couldn’t imagine the wearer being alone). This shows powerful Metta Maha Niyom Mercy Charm present within the amulet too.’

Pra Pid Ta Athi Pong Graduk Phii Exhibit C

Pra Pong Graduk Phii Exhibit C – Pra Ajarn Hnoo – Wat Po

Many gamblers have found the Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phii to be an exellent Luckbringer to turn the tables and odds in their favour, and to ‘whisper’ in the ear of the gambler to hint as to what bets should be placed. This is known as ‘Prai Grasip’ Ghost Whisperer Magick. Pra Ajarn gave a rule to gamblers however for this amuletl That ‘If your winnings are within reason, you should not push your luck too far’.

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A highly preferred amulet with those devotees who prefer less subtlety for a fast acting amulet that emanates Magickal Power without restraints, the Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phii is a recommendable amulet, for protection, gambling and general prosperity. The Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phii is by no means an easy amulet to find these days, and is a very powerful magickal amulet of great fame and renown in Thailand.

Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phii Pra Ajarn Hnoo

Pra Pid Ta Pong Graduk Phii Pra Ajarn Hnoo

Kata Bucha Pra Pid Ta