One of a small number of very old hand carved miniature Ceremonial Look Kala Mai Mee Ta eyeless coconut miniature anomalies we obtained, and one of the extreme rarities of the amulet pantheon from a highly preferred top master of Wicha Pra Rahu Bucha Kroo Luang Por Noi, of Wat Srisa Tong, in Nakorn Pathom. This exhibithas been encased sometime in the far past in traditional solid silver waterproof casing with Rahu embellishment, and special three ringed style for central placement on amulet chains to house another amulet below it, for beautiful aesthetics. Released by Luang Por Pin after the passing of Luang Por Noi in the Piti Bucha Kroo Ceremony, but made and empowered through both Masters over the final era of Luang Por Noi.
There are many levels of detail found in the carved Kala Mai Mee Ta Bucha Kroo, ranging from that of the simple village artisan, to the fine master craftsman. Because masters and apprentices spend the final years before the passing of the Master making amulets in collaboration, the Kot Kala Mai Mee Ta is often misrepresented or inaccurately stated as being from LP Pin, which in fact, may be true in the sense that LP Pin always assisted LP Noi in his amulet making during the final decades, and released many amulets which were made together, after the passing of his Kroo Ba Ajarn
This item is a Kot Kala Mai Mee Ta, minature self enclosed eyeless coconut shell, with Kring Bead Rattle within the Look Om Shaped Kot Kala.The word 'Kot' means 'anomaly'. Eyeless Coconut is even more powerful than one eyed coconut in Thai Magical Belief System.
This amulet comes (as do all) with free registered air parcel shipping worldwide, and a free gift. The Kot Kala amulet is exquisitely carved with Laoatian influenced Buddhist Art eminently visible with the triangular crown worn by Pra Rahu, and other fine details which show the carving was made by one of the Lao Ethnic Artisans who had moved since earlier generations to Nakorn Pathom, and blessed and inscribed with Agkhara.
A rare Ritual Artifact for Wearing as an amulet, or a Mini Bucha for Altar Worship with the World Famous Wicha of Wat Srisa Tong, empowered with the Magic of the preceding Lineage Masters of Wat Srisa Tong; Luang Por Dto, Luang Por Dtrai, Luang Por Dtan, Luang Por Lee, Luang Por Tong, and Luang Por Choi
Below, the hand made Agkhara Spell Inscriptions on the base of the Kot Kala Ta Diaw Pra Rahu Amulet
The Look Kala Ta Diaw is for Bucha to Pra Rahu Asura Deva of the Solar and Lunar Eclipse, carved by a top artisan of Wat Sri Sa Tong, and empowered with magical insertion of a Kring Bead within, in ceremony during the eclipses of sun and moon, in Bucha Ceremony at Wat Srisa Tong, with Luang Por presiding over the Blessing Ceremony.
The Great Luang Por Noi, deceased abbot of Wat Srisa Tong of olden days, was one of the top 3 Masters of Wicha Pra Rahu of all time. He bestowed the Wicha onwards to his Looksit Luang Por Pin in its entirety, who also became one of the top 5 Masters of Pra Rahu thereafter. The Wicha Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw of Wat Srisa Tong is perhaps the most famous of all temples in Thailand, with its lineage of great Guru Master Sorceror-Monks who have practiced this Wicha in lineage transmission since ancient times.
Both Luang Por Noi, and Luang Por Pin enjoy top status for Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw amulets, as does the temple of Wat Srisa Tong itself. When we speak of the Pra Rahu Sema Glab amulet in carved coconut shell, one immediately comes to mind with the names of Luang Por Noi, and Luang Por Pin being synonymous.If you feel that your Fate and Horoscope is not Auspicious, then it could be that Pra Rahu is interfering. You can solve this problem by making Bucha offerings to Pra Rahu every Wednesday;
Light 10 black incense sticks (‘Toop’ in Thai), and five types of black offerings (e.g. black sticky rice, black jelly grass drink, black semolina or sago pudding and the like).
12 repetitons of the Kata Bucha Pra Rahu are to be Chanted;
Idtipiso Pakawaa Pra Rahuu Sataewaa Samaa Winyaana Idtipiso Pakawaa Putta Sangmi
Below; Magazine from the 1980's showing an example of the Kot Kala of Luang Por Pin, which already carried a price of 8000 Thai Baht half a century ago (circa 280$), However, the Magazine is wrong, for the Kot Kala Ta Diaw, the markings of the artisan, the inscriptions, and its age, reveal that it can only be from Luang Por Noi
Kata Surya Buppaa (to be chanted in the daylight)
Gusaedto Ma Ma Gusaedto-dto Laalaa Ma Ma Dtolaamo Tolaamo Ma Ma Tolaamo Ma Ma Tolaamodtang Haegudti Ma Ma Haegudti
Kata Jantra Bupaa (to be chanted in the night time)
Yadt-thadtang Ma Ma Dtangthaya Dtawadtang Mamadtang Wadtidtang Saegaa Ma Ma Gaasaegang Gaadtiyang Ma Ma.Gaadtiyang Ma Ma Yadtigaa
When you begin to Bucha Rahu Deity, you should make the first ever session in the evening of a Wednesday (any time from 7 pm onwards). After you have done this once, you can make Bucha in the daytime if you wish, but the first time you must include the food offerings of black foods as well as the black incense. The second time onwards, only the incense is necessary in the daytime, if it is a lot of trouble to get the food offerings.
The Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw of Luang Por Noi and Luang Por Pin, are the most prestigious of all in the eyes of the Pra Niyom Collector Community, with the exception of the Great Lanna Master Kroo Ba Nanta of Wat Tung Man Dtai
The Rahu amulets of Wat Srisa Tong 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. 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.
Wat Srisa Tong
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'
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.
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 Luang Por Dtrai's 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. 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.
This adepthood 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.
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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. Luang Por Noi 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.
Below; Luang Por Noi
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 then passed on in turn all of his accumulated knowledge and prowess and the secrets of empowerment of the Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw, to Luang Por Pin. It is then with Luang Por Pin that the Wicha Pra Rahu Kala Ta Diaw was given to preserve and continue. Luang Por Pin then became the Master of the Wicha after the Passing of Luang Por Noi.
Below; Luang Por Pin
The Wicha continued on with the next abbot Luang Por Manich, which also passed away now in 2559 BE. We await the appearance of the next Master of the Wicha Rahu of Wat Srisa Tong, and hope to find and present as many examples of the amulets of this lineage as we can over the coming years, to collect and admire.
Please Note; Our Proprietor and advisor Ajarn Spencer has expressed his opinion that t quite irrelevant to really define exactly the maker of talismans from temples where a Master spent decades with his apprentice, and the apprentice becomes a lineage continuance master of equal status. Reason being, that it is more highly probable, that the final decade or more of a Master's amulet making trajectory, will have been works of collaboration with their oen Looksit (apprentice), and that in this sense, one could say 'Late Era LP Noi' or 'Early Era LP Pin', or, more accurately "made in collaboration during the crossover period between thefinal years of life of the Master and the Early Era of the Apprentice/Next Abbot."
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