After successfully learning Wicha Phong Prai
- 1 Master of Mahasaneh
- 2 Katha to boost the Pee Prai in amulets
- 3 Khun Paen from Ajarn Pleng Boonyuen
- 4 Khun Paen Prai 59 Ton
- 5 Different Molds Available
- 6 How to Bucha (Katha Bucha Prai)
- 7 Kreung Rab Kwan Prai 59 Ton – Making an offering to your Prai amulets
- 8 Katha Cheun Prai
- 9 Katha Bucha Prai 59 Ton
- 10 Merit Making
Master of Mahasaneh
In order to maximize the potency of Mahasaneh spells, ancient texts describe that one needs to recite the requisite katha till orgasm is reached. It was reputed that Ajarn Pleng was able to achieve this state with ease. Phra Ajarns who had knowledge of such spells, could not complete them effectively, as they are bound by their adherence to the Buddhist precepts. In order to complete rituals that required this spell, Ajarn Pleng was often invited to ceremonies to complete the consecration process.
His consummate mastery of Mahasaneh, also meant that he had acquired many wives, with women young and old that hailed from all walks of life. He crafted several Mahasaneh amulets to assist in his devotees’ love lives as well.
In order to boost the efficacy of his amulets, he advised his followers to make merits for the Pee Prai
Katha to boost the Pee Prai in amulets
Jijay runi namapata
Jijay runi jittang jet ta sikang rupang nimittang gumarowa jao rak jao yom Guman Thong prai tong arkat chahi ae hi ae hi namapata
Khun Paen from Ajarn Pleng Boonyuen
Ajarn Pleng is considered to be one of the best Kalawat Ajarn
Inspired by the legend of Khun Paen, Ajarn Pleng crafted a particular amulet as a tribute. It depicts the Buddha in Pang MarnViChai
Khun Paen Prai 59 Ton
The mould of the Phra Phim
The first is Phong Muan Sarn Atan Wiset
- Phong Din Atan 7 Klang Pahchar
- Phong Din 7 Toong
- Phong Poong 7 Par
- Phong Din 7 Tahnam(harbours which are still frequented. It must be taken from 2 harbours from opposing sides of the river and mixed together – this is considered as 1 Phong Din Tahnam. 7 of these are required)
- Phong Din Jom Pluak 7 Rang(harvested from deserted termite mounds)
- Phong Klai Bot Klai SayMah 7 Wat(scurf from the boundary markers of temples)
- Phong Mai Tim Pee Dtai Tang Klom
- Phong Kee Tao Kong Fon Pao Pee Dtai Tang Klom
- Phong Takien Farand Phong Takien Thong
Next is a group of Phong generally referred to as Phong Puttakoon
The 3 different types of powders that are created from writing yants are:
He also created a very special material which is now renowned among amulet collectors; Phong Plai 59 Ton 7 Pahchar
There are also other types of Phong go into the creation of the final material used for the amulets. Namely:
- Phong Wan Atan 108 Chanid(108 different types of herbal powders)
- Phong Wan Dan Kongkrapan 108(108 types of herbal powders for kongkrapan)
- Phong Wan Dan Metta 108(108 types of herbal powders for Metta)
- Phong Wan Riak Choke Larp 108(108 types of herbal powders for good luck)
- Phong Wan Dan Sanehconsisting of:
- Phong Wan Dok Thong 12 Chanid(powder made from 12 types of Curcuma app flowers, zingiberaceae),
- Phong Wan Chang Phasom Khlong(powder made from Eulophia andamanensis RChb.f.),
- Phong Wan Joong Nang(powder made from Geodorum attenuatum Griff.),
- Phong Wan Sao Long(powder from Amomum biflorum Jack),
- Phong Wan Ra Kha(powder made from the Curcuma spp plant),
- Phong Wan Nang Gammakhun(unable to find out details for this, however, Nang Gammakhun indicates a lady in copulation),
- Phong Wan Nang Phaetsaya(unable to find out details for this, however, Nang Phaetsaya indicates a licentious woman),
- Phong Wan Ran Roi Sawart(unable to find out details for this, however, Ran Roi Sawart refers to a lustful woman),
- Phong Wan Sao Ngam Mueng(unable to find out details for this, however, Sao Ngam Mueng refers to a lady harlot),
- Wan Dok Thong(powder made from 1 type of Curcuma app, zingiberaceae),
- Wan Phet Klab(powdered herbs made from Boesenbergia thorelii),
- Kruer Khao Long(vine of Argyreia splendens),
- Dok RakSorn(crown flower),
- Wan GeSorn(the name given to the herbs made from pollen from different flowers),
- Mai Ngiw Dam(the blackthorns found on the trunk of Bombox ceiba L.),
- Mai Payoong(wood from Dalbergia cochinchinensis),
- Mai Kanoon(wood from the Jackfruit tree),
- Mai ChaiyaPleuk(wood from the Apple Blossom Tree),
- Mai Rajapruek(wood from the Golden Shower Tree),
- Mai Takien Hin(wood from the Hopea ferrea),
- Wan Kalong(powdered herbs from the Snowy Orchid Tree),
- Mai Salika(wood from Mistletoe Rubber Plant),
- Wan Gumaree Faed(no details found, however, Wan means herbs, and Guamree means little girl, and Faed means twins),
- Mai Gaa Fak(wood from Loranthaceae Santalaceae Viscaceae),
- Phong Wan Dok Thong 12 Chanid
All these powders were gathered, incorporated, and pumped into a mould, forming the shape of the Khun Paen. Ajarn Pleng also used Namman Kae Lae
Different Molds Available
This Khun Paen is available in 4 colours; yellow, white and black, beige and brown.
- Yellow – Main ingredient is Wan Dok Thong, Namman Mahasanehand the aforementioned materials. This is rarer than the examples made from other materials.
- White – Main ingredient is Phong Puttakoon (Phong Mongkhon Maha Sorot Maha Poot, Phong Mon Sakodtarb, Phong Mon Mahajindamanee Riak Sab), which was incorporated with all the aforementioned materials.
- Black – Main ingredient is Wan Dan MahaSaneh and a mysterious unidentifiable black ore mineral, which was been incorporated with the aforementioned materials.
- Biege – Made of Wan Dok Thong (causing the yellow-tinged look) and Phong Puttakoon (causing the white tinged look) together with the aforementioned materials.
- Brown – Main ingredient is Wan Dan Mahasaneh (causing the black tinged look) and Phong Puttakoon (causing the white tinged look), incorporated with the aforementioned materials.
How to Bucha (Katha Bucha Prai)
- Before bringing the amulets into the house, offer 16 incense sticks outside the house, or 9 incense sticks in front of the SanPhraPoom(spirit house outside the house). Offer 3 incense sticks for the altar in the house as well. Request permission to bring the Praiamulets into the house. If this step is not performed, the Prai residing within the amulet will not be able to enter the house.
- Perform Khanhaceremony. Prepare 5 pairs of incense sticks, 5 pairs of candles, 5 pairs of white flowers. Separate these into 5 sets. Place them on a pan together with the amulet.
Offer prayers to the Buddha. 1 pair of candles and joss sticks. Recite:
“Namo Tassa Pakawato Arahato Sammasamputtasa” 3x
“Putta Khunnang, Thammakunnang, Sangkakhunnang
Putta Rattanang, Thamma Rattanang, Sangkha Rattanang
Putto Bidakhunnang Thammo Manda Khunnang Sangkho Yathika Khunnang
Putta Raksa Thamma Raksa Sangkha Raksa, Satu Satu, Aratananang Karomi”
Then make a wish. Make the offering, by bringing the pan to your forehead. Recite;
“Sitthi Maha Prasit Suppa Sitthi Pawatumae”
This is to pay respect to the Buddha, Dhamma and Sangha, as well as increase the efficacy of the amulets.
Kreung Rab Kwan Prai 59 Ton – Making an offering to your Prai amulets
You must make offerings to your Prai amulets at least once a month. You may offer the following items;
- Lao Khaox1 bottle, pour a half cup for them and place them beside the bottle
- Raw fresh beef (from buffalo AND cow)
- Single sticks of cigarettes
- A single type of Thai dessert (any type)
- Red Soda drinks
- Any type of fruit
The last type of offerings depends on the nature of your wish. For example, if wishing for winnings from the casino, lottery, pay rise etc (anything concerning money), you must offer chocolates in the likeness of gold or money (see picture below).
Lastly, light up one stick of incense and poke it into each of the food offerings as you recite Katha Cheun Prai
Katha Cheun Prai
Om ha ha seh maha lam sai kor unchern mahapoot maha prai tang 59 ton khong than Ajarn Pleng Boon Yern ti kapajow dai liang wai mu thu tu ah na mei mi ti marub kreung sen marub nur “name of the food offering” (as you say this, poke the incense into that food).
For cigarette offering, break the incense, and impale the wooden base into the cigarettes. Light up the cigarette and offer them.
Then recite katha to offer prayers to the Prai by reciting Katha Bucha Prai 59 Ton.
Katha Bucha Prai 59 Ton
“Namo Tassa Pakawato Arahato Sammasamputtasa” – 3x
Su na mo lo, namo puttaya, namapata, ma a u, om saneh mon saneh mia saneh poom, saneh pa ra por an kayom khun por an ae hong. Om sahom tit.
Make your wish. Speak to your Prai amulets as well. Seek pardon for any misdeeds you have done eg if you have forgotten to ask your Prai to partake of your meals together, or if you have walked under the clothesline (in Asia, it is deemed a form of disrespect to walk under the undergarments of ladies while wearing consecrated objects.)
Next, recite another katha to complete the offering ceremony.
Ittipiso Pakawa Arahang Sammasamputto
Namo Puttaya Na Cha Na Da
Tay Ti Tu Ta, Na A Ka Ang
NOTE: Do not eat the offerings after that. Pour the soda drinks into the soil. Do not flush into the toilet. Ensure that used food offerings are properly wrapped and disposed of in appropriate trash receptacles.
Even though amulets may be used to assist the owners to improve their lives and grant other wishes, one must remember not to misuse their powers by wishing harm or ill will upon others.
Owners need to be mindful that they are the temporary guardians of these Prai and they are responsible not only for their own deeds but the deeds of the Prai they are invoking. They have a duty to help them work towards reversing the effects of their own misdeeds in life.
Many of these Prai met violent or tragic ends as the result of an accumulation of these misdeeds in the first place. They are thus unable to be reborn and undergo immense suffering and torment. Through the power, compassion, and skill of spiritual adepts such as Ajarn Pleng, these have been given a second chance to reverse their fates by residing in these amulets, to allow their owners to make merits on their behalf.
It is encouraged in the Buddhist teachings to make meritorious acts frequently. The owner of the Prai can also perform meritorious deeds, such as blood donation, food offerings to the poor as well as the Sangha etc.
As the Buddhist saying goes; “Abandon all evil, cultivate all goodness, to purify one’s mind. This is the teachings of the Buddhas” –The Dhammapada, Chapter 14, Verse 183.