, Jed Paen
(7 copper pieces of yant) has its origins in a wicha described in the Tamra, called Phichai Songkram. It is purported to be one of the finest takrut around. This takrut is one of the many takrut used to form Takrut Sangwan
, which is made up on a total of 9 powerful takrut. This takrut (Mae Tab) is about 13-14cm long. It is suitable for use by people in leadership positions in the armed forces.
Luang Phor Kalong
inscribed these takrut by hand, instead of pressing them with a machine. Luang Phor used 7 red copper sheets to inscribe different types of yant, rolled them into a scroll and bound them with blessed string. The style of string tying is referred to as Lai Thorahod
(indomitable) and Lai Kongkrapan
(invulnerability). When these processes were completed, he pluksek
(carried out the consecration) the takrut in isolation, for an entire year. He blessed them day and night, claiming to feel uneasy about resting without first doing so. Once he felt that the takrut were sufficiently blessed, he released them to devotees.
Types of Yant
(4 types of Yant Krohpet Pisadan – specific information unavailable),
2. Yant Plik Paen Din (“Turning the ground”)
3. Yant Maha Ut
4. Yant Koocheewit
5. Yant Kru by Luang Phor Kalong,
6. Yant ArSiSaTi
(specific information unavailable),
7. Yant Torh Pisadan Mahathorahod (“Miraculously Indomitable”).
, Siri Mongkhon (constant auspiciousness coming to you), Amnaj wasana
baramee (gaining respect and promotion at work, with steady support from people around you) on copper plates. Users of this takrut can use the generic katha by Luang Phor Kalong on this amulets (refer to our article on the Amulet Katha of Luang Phor Kalong).