Rian Pra Putta Chinarat Ok Lao – Nuea Tong Lueang Hnaa Ngern 2539 BE (brass with solid silver Buddha inlaid) – Anusorn 639 Pi (639th anniversary) – Wat Pra Sri Radtana Maha Taat (Pitsanuloke)

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This exquisite Chinarat Buddha Amulet was made as a Memorial edition to celebrate the 623rd anniversary of Thailand’s Historical and Miraculous Pra Putta Chinarat statue in Pitsanuloke. Suitable for both Men and Women. Released in 2539 BE. This is a classic Masterpiece Collectors Item, and an Essential Rarity for those who worship the Chinarat Buddha.

This is a Gammagarn collectors item released as a top range model, in sacred brass alloys, with a solid silver Chinarat Buddha inlaid on the front face. The amulet is beautifully honed with the finest craftsmanship and received a large Puttapisek Empowerment ceremony with many Masters of National Importance present for the empowerment.

The Chinarat Buddha is both a classic and eminent example of Thai Buddhist sculpture, as well as one of the most sacred Buddhas in Thailand, whose image is known by people over the entire world. Its great beauty is unquestionable, and its miracle powers are legendary. Those who worship the Chinarat Buddha


Pra Nang Paya Chinarat Benjapakee Traditional Buddhist amulet

A Classic Benjapakee Pra Gru amulet from a Classic Temple of Pitsanuloke, which is part of the Nang Paya and Benjapakee Legendary Historic Heritage. Pure Buddhanussati (remembrance of the Buddha, Dhamma and Sangha), with all five major Blessings and Powers ruling over them.

Especially for acquiring wealth, status and safety from harmful accidents or attacks, the Pra Nang Paya is popular with both Male and Female Devotees.

It was removed from its Gru hiding place as one of five kinds of Pim, and given blessings in 2548 BE. The actual age of the amulets when they were removed from their burial chamber is not known to us. This Pim is not just Pra Nang Paya, is is Pra Putta Chinarat Sum Ruean Gaew, which is also the original design used for the first Khun Phaen amulet of Wat Ban Krang. This amulet thus has magical properties of the Nang Paya, the Putta Chinarat Buddha, and Pra Khun Phaen amulets, all in one. The image is of the Chinarat Buddha with the Beautifully designed arch (Sum Ruean Gaew). You can see the thumb prints from the pressing of the amulets by hand on the rear face, an essential aspect of true Pra Gru amulet making tradition.

Dimensions; 2.5 Centimeters High  x 2.0 Centimeters wide

This is a small size amulet and thus perfect for a Woman or Child to wear.

Magical properties; Kong Grapan, Klaew Klaad, Choke Lap, Metta Mahaniyom, Maha Sanaeh, Serm Duang. (just about everything)

Comes with stainless steel case included

Pra Nang Paya Chinarat – Pim Bai Mayom (Yai) – Nuea Din Phao – 'Run Midtrapap' (friendship edition) 2548 BE – Wat Rachaburana (Pitsanuloke)

Has anyone ever taken the time to compare the image of Pra Putta Chinarat with the Pra Khun Phaen Ban Grang amulets? You may get a surprise! In fact, the Pra Khun Phaen amulets we know in the present day all took their name from the Pra Khun Phaen Ban Grang amulet, which in turn got its name from local villagers when the Kru broke open and the amulets were discovered. The amulets were not given this name when they were created. Because of the successful business and Maha Sanaeh Seductive influence which devotees noticed coming from the amulet, they name it after the legendary Khun Phaen, of the famed Khun Chang Khun Phaen Legends, who was so famously adept at Magically seducing lovers and customers.

It is a convincing theory that the Phra Khun Phaen Ban Grang amulets are in fact representations of the Pra Putta Chinarat Sum Ruean Gaew Buddha – check the arch and the posture of the Buddha. Notice the long flamed spire on the top of the Buddhas head.

Notice the upwardly curving palm of the hand on the lap, the long fingers of the hand on the knee..

It is supposed that the Khun Phaen name for the amulet came from local people, due to two reasons;

  1. After wearing the amulets, many people began to tell tales of their experiences of success and miracles, and compared the magic charm of the amulets to the charm of Khun Phaen who had so many ladies courting him.
  2. In addition to being an analogy to love charm power, Khun Phaen was also a denizen of Supannburi, where the ban Grang amulets come from, which is typical that local devotees wished to connect the amulet with their local history.