Pra Pid Ta Jaroen Lap

The Pra Pid Ta Jaroen Lap YSS Chae Nam Mont Prayer Water Soaked Thai Buddhist amulets were blessed by Royal Commission with his Holiness Somdej Prayan Sangworn (Sangkaracha) presiding over the Buddha Abhiseka Ceremony to perform empowerment and blessings, and chant the Dhamma Chakra to open the eyes of the Buddha, as is ubiquitous in Amulet and Statue blessing ceremonies (Buddha Abhiseka).

The rear face of the Pra Pid Ta amulet has the Sacred Yant Ongk Pra (also known as Yant Nam Tao gourd Yantra, due to the likeness in shape of the Buddha symbol, to a water-gourd), the YSS Royal emblem, and signature of Pra Sangkaracha. Being medium in size, the amulet would fit both men and women, equally well. The Pra Pid Ta should protect you, assist in maintaining focus at work, play and in meditation, and evade dangers, attract wealth, and liberate you from debts.

various models were made, in Pim Lek (smaller) and Pim Yai (larger) versions, in various versions of Muan Sarn Sacred Powders, including Nuea Pong Puttakun, Nuea Bailan, Nuea Wan Dork Tong, & Nuea Wan Chae Nam Mont. The edition was released as is ubiquitous with Royally approved editions of Pra Sangkarach, along with a range of Pra Somdej Buddha Image votive tablets. The Pid Ta is from one of Thai History’s most Holy Monks, who was the official head of the Sangha and Royally appointed Abbot of Wat Bovornives Temple. The amulet is a respectable and highly sacred amulet, to pass on down in the family through generations. This is what has come to be known as ‘Heirloom Amulets’, for their Sacred and Historical Value, and their Immortality of Repute as a high class pure Buddhit Amulet from one of the purest monks we have seen in the modern era, with a host of other famous Gaeji Ajarn Guru Monks to perform the Buddha Abhisekha (Putta Pisek) ‘awakening of the Buddha’ Blessing Ceremony.


In Thailand, such Nationally Respected Amulets are considered family heirlooms. The beauty of the Pra Pid Ta amulet, the Sacred Blessings of its now deceased maker, and the respectable age and visual characteristics, make this a sacred amulet that is highly desirable for Buddhists who seek improved meditation, wealth, rid of debt, lessening of suffering. The Pra Pid Ta represents a monk entering the meditative state of Nirodha, which means the cessation, or extinguishing of all sufferings.


Nirodha Sacca (Pali, also nirodha saccã; Sanskrit: nirodha satya) — is the third of the four noble truths within Buddhist tradition. Nirodha means “cessation” or “extinction”, and sacca means “truth” or “reality”. Thus, nirodha sacca is typically translated as the “truth of cessation” or “truth of the cessation of suffering.” It refers specifically to the cessation of dukkha (suffering) and its causes; the experience of this cessation is referred to as nirvana. Nirodha can have the following meanings: cessation, extinction, the cessation of Dukkha, release,
“control or restraint”.


Nirodha sacca refers to “the cessation of all the unsatisfactory experiences and their causes in such a way that they can no longer occur again. It’s the removal, the final absence, the cessation of those things, their non-arising.”[1] According to the Buddhist point of view, once we have developed a genuine understanding of the causes of suffering, such as craving (tanha) and ignorance (avijja), then we can completely eradicate these causes and thus be free from suffering

This is symbolized by the fact the Buddha/Meditating Monk, is closing his eyes and/or other orifices with his hands, to block out any external disturbances, and focus within, on emptiness.


Pure Buddhanussati, with the Sacred Buddhist Blessings of one of the Purest Monks of the last Century, made from powerful yantra powders with the Yant Ongk Pra and the signature of Somdej Prayan Sangworn emblazoned on the rear face, as his personal Sacred Blessing.


Somdej Prayan Sangworn, or endearingly known as ‘Pra Sangkarach’, was the Head Monk of the Royal Palace and Administrating Monk at Wat Boworn also. He was the highest Official Status that a Monk can attain in Thailand. He passed away at the ripe age of 100 years and 21 days Years old in 2556 BE. His legacy and amulets remain for the faithful to keep as heirlooms and Buddhanussati. All editions of amulets of the Sangkaracha are now becoming ever rarer since his passing away, and this particular edition is yet another essential rarity and collectible amulet with auspicious Buddha-Magic, for both the sacred Blessings from the Sangkaracha, as well as for its great Historical Value as the 50th anniversary memorial edition of the Indojin Ceremony, which is one of the three greatest and largest master ceremonies of Thai Buddhist History.


You can use the Kata Pra Pid Ta or/and Kata Ārātanā Pra Krueang incantations, to call upon the power of the amulet, and beseech blessings. Kata Pra Pid Ta, or, ‘Pra Pakawambodee’ is one of the most powerful Kata to Chant for increasing Riches as well as protection, reducing sufferings and illnesses and incrementing Happiness and Luck.

The Pid Ta amulet is one of the most popular of Thai amulets, and has been made by so very many temples and masters from all Provinces, that it is now classed as an important member of the Benjapakee family of classic top five types of Thai amulets.


Kata Pra Pid Ta

Namo Puttassa Kawambadtissa Namo Tammassa Kawambadtissa Namo Sangkassa Kawambadtissa Sukha Sukha Warang Na Mo Puttaaya Ma A U Tugkhang Anijjang Anatta Jewa



Pra Kata Pakawambadee

Kata Pra Pakawambodee is one of the most powerful Kata to Chant to Pra Pid Ta for increasing Riches as well as Protection, reducing Sufferings and Illnesses and incrementing Happiness and Luck.


Tamma Jaggang Bpatang Sudt Dtawaa Puch Chidt Dtawaa Adt Dtang Bpatang Sandtigae Arahaa Laapo Logaanang Hidtagaranaa Pandtae Pawam Bpadtinaama Dtisulokae Subpaagadto Prahma Budt Dto Mahaa Thaero Araho Chaedtago Muni Bpidt Dti Thaero Samo Inta Kantappaa Asuraa Taewaa Saggo Prahmaa Pi Bpuchidto Na Mo Put Tas Sa Kawam Bpadtissa Na Mo Tammassa Kawam Bpadtissa Na Mo Sangkassa Kawam Bpadtissa Sukhaa Sukha Warang Tammang Tammajagga Bpawarang Warang.


Pra Pid Ta amulets, as well as Pra Pid Ta in form of Pha Yant, and Bucha statues, have been produced as objects of reverence and protection since very ancient times in Thailand. The artisans of that time created various styles and interpretations using the various periodic influences of Buddhist art and sculpture available at the time.
Various Deity forms were used to make the Pid Ta posture (‘Pid Ta’ means ‘covering the eyes’)


Various Buddhas or Bodhisattvas or Deities are fashioned into the posture of Pra Pid Ta, or Pid Tawarn (meaning ‘closing the orifices). Pid Tawarn can close 7, or 9 orifices (seven being called ‘Pra Pid Sadtatawarn’ and nine being called ‘Pra Pid Navatawarn’). The Pra Pid Ta is considered to be an amulet with ‘Maha Ud’ and ‘Kong Grapan’ power (invincibility and gunstopping power), but is also made as a wealth bringer. In this which case, the amulet will be called ‘Pra Pid Ta Maha Lap’.

In order to inflect a greater resonance for wealth attraction and auspicious blessings, in addition to the Maha Ud and Kong Grapan magic, ancient artisans sometimes would use the image of the Sangkajjaiyana Buddha of riches and happiness, and carve it in the Pid Ta posture.

Below; Somdej Prayan Sangworn (Sangkaracha – R.I.P.) with His Majesty King Bhumiphol Adulyadej

Somdej Prayan Sangworn (Sangkaracha) and His Majesty King Bhumiphol Adulyadej

Somdej Prayan Sangworn, or endearingly known as ‘Pra Sangkarach’, was the Head Monk of the Royal Palace and Administrating Monk at Wat Boworn also. He was the highest Official Status that a Monk can attain in Thailand. His amulets are of the Eternal variety, that never reduce in popularity and always increase on value and rarity. All Thai Buddhist Devotees are extremely devoted and hold the Sangkaracha in the Highest esteem who has been known for his great purity of practice, and who has been seen to recieve the respect and reverence of His Majesty the King of Thailand, making him most certainly the most nationally revered monk of the last half century in Thai Buddhist History.

His Holiness the Sangkaracha passed away now, leaving his deeds and is amulets for us to remember and to pray to for his Blessings. His legacy and amulets remain for the faithful to keep as heirlooms and Buddhanussati. All editions of the Sangkaracha are now becoming ever rarer since his passing away, and are highly preferred, for the sacred Blessings from the Sangkaracha Monk.

Kata Ārātanā Pra Krueang

PUTTANG ĀRĀTANĀNANG TAMMANG ĀRĀTANĀNANG SANGKANG ĀRĀTANĀNANG – MAKE A WISH/PRAYER AND CONTINUE WITH; PUTTANG BPRASITTIMĒ TAMMANG BPRASITTIMĒ SANGKANG BPRASITTIMĒ

His Holiness passed away at the ripe age of 100 years and 21 days Years old in 2557 BE. His amulets and especially those in his image, are now becoming ever more in demand, since his passing. His Trajectory of Purity and Auspicious Actions throughout his life, have led to his image and is amulets becoming very Sacred and Revered in Thailand.

Types of Thai Amulets & Occult Charms

There is a Plethora of Thai Amulets to be found within the immensely grand pantheon of types of Thai amulets found in historical records. Thai Amulets exist in many forms in Thailand, and are made by many different traditions and ethnic groups. The types of Thai amulets and their empowerment methods, are different, depending on each grimoire, temple, master monk and ethnic group, such as the Isan People, The Southern Thais who prefer the Khao Or Magical Tradition, The regional Masters of Chonburi, Lopburi, Supannburi, Pethcburi, Chumporn, Yala, Songkhla, Pattalung, The Tai Yai Hill Tribes, the Kanjanaburi district Burmese Influences Magical Tradition, and the Great Lanna Masters of the Nothern Provinces;

Here is a list of just some, if only a very few, of the main types of Thai Amulets found in the present day, and in olden days.

Pra Pid Ta

Pra Pid Ta Chae Nam Mont Song Nam

Pra Pid Ta Chae Nam Mont Song Nam Edition Prayer Water Soaked Por Tan Bun Hai Wat ta Muang

Pra Pid Ta Sorng Hnaa 2 faced amulet Luang Por Kron, Wat Bang Sae (Malaysia)

Pra Pid Ta Maha Lap Luang Phu Kambu Wat Gut Chompoo, released in small amulets and large Bucha Pra Kring.

 

Phra Pidta Buddha Amulets

Pra Pid Ta Amulets in Ancient Amulet Store


Thai Buddha Amulet Types

Different Kinds of Buddha Rupa Thai Amulets, in different shapes and substances.

Thai Occult Charms and Ritual Item (Krueang Rang)

Singha Lions for Maha Amnaj  & Tiger amulets

Sacred Powder Amulets

Sacred Powder Amulets of Both Buddhist and Occult Origins.

There is a Plethora of different kinds of Buddhist and also Occult Amulets of Black, White and Gray Magic, as well as Necromantic Sorcery, Animist Charms and Talismans which are made from powdered sacred substances. The types of amulets are so numerous, that it would be impossible to list them all, even if one should write for 40 years about it, and so I shall present you with a view of some of the most classic and highly favored, and unusual amulets in Sacred powders.

 

Mitmor Ritual Knives

Mitmor Daam Nga Ivory ritual knife of Luang Por Derm

Pha Yant – Yantra Cloths

Pha Yant, are Sacred Geometric or Deity/Guru Monk/Buddha images imprinted with silk screen, or inscribed by hand, which contain religious worship images, and occult spells for wealth, health, attraction, success, protection, and other purposes. The designs are almost endless, and are popularly placed on the wall in a frame like a painting, for Bucha (Worship).

Animist Charms

Animism was predominant belief system in ancient Siam and is still very strongly believed in to this day, and highly practiced by the Lay Sorcerers of the various traditions, and the Northern Lanna Hilltribe people. Animism is found also in Brahman Hindu Belief System, which came to Siam before the Advent of Buddhism,, and Thai Buddhism has not omitted these beliefs from the cultural faith of Thai Buddhist People although some movements within the Thai Sangha do wish to separate Animism from Thai Buddhism).