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Phra Kring Jakkapat Narai and Takrut Jakkapat Narai, Luang Phor Kalong, Wat Khao Leam

Phra Kring Jakkapat Narai and Takrut Jakkapat Narai, Luang Phor Kalong, Wat Khao Leam


Origins of the Wicha Yant Jakkapat Narai

This Takrut was originally written on cloth, and rolled into a wooden container, where it was known as Phayant Takrut Jakkapat Narai

. The method for crafting Phayant Takrut originated from old scriptures written on Kam Pee Bai Khoi
(old magical textbooks made from the bark of the Streble Asper Lour Tree) belonging to Wat Pradoo Songtham
. This wicha was first given to King Phra Narai Maharaj
during the Ayutthaya period (B.E. 1893 to B.E.2310), by a monk named Phraphrom Muni
from Wat Paknam Prasob
. Yant Jakkapat Narai
was unique and differs vastly from other yant of that era.


During ancient times, yant was written on a cloth and rolled into wooden containers to be carried as a takrut


Ceremonies were held whenever the Phayant Takrut was passed down, from the period of Rattanakosin

, to the reign of King Rama 5, all the way to B.E. 2500.


In B.E.2515, ceremonies for passing down the lineage of the Wicha were only held on the occasion. One was at Wat Parinayok, another was at Wat Phra si Rattana Mahathat WoraMahaWiharn, Phitsanulok

. The ceremony conducted at Wat Phra si Mahathat was the grandest. Preparations for the ceremony were difficult and taken very seriously. An auspicious date for the ceremony was emphasized, and the Presiding Monk of the ceremony had to pray and chant the Katha Itipiso Rattana Mala
(Consisting of 108 different sets of Itipiso. Within each set of Katha Itipiso, there are four subsets of katha). The presiding monk also had to meditate every night until the ceremony was held.


Luang Phor Kalong

created these Phra Kring and Takrut in B.E.2549. Only a highly skilled and powerful monk could invoke the katha required to consecrate and bless the Phra Kring and Takrut. To use Katha Itipiso Rattana Mala for the consecration, Luang Phor Kalong had to enter deep concentration. Incantations had to be recited for the inscription of yant on the metallic plates, the rolling of the plates, and the binding with strings. The strings were also blessed with specially-selected enchanted powder before being used.


A secret katha (Napattamung

) was recited during the adhesion of gold foil onto the Takrut, before each Takrut was coded with a serial number. A total of 4999 takrut were made, each named, coded and serialized by laser. Luang Phor Kalong further blessed the Takrut using Phrawej Wittayakom (specific details of this process are unavailable) to increase their efficacy. The Takrut were then repeatedly blessed till they were released to devotees on 17th May, B.E.2551.


The metals used in the creation of the Phra Kring and Takrut, came from two very old temples located in Cambodia: Angkor Wat and Angkor Thom.


Angkor Wat in Cambodia
(Picture References: Jae lenz/
Entrance to Angkor Thom in Cambodia
(Picture References: Jae Lenz/

Consecration Ceremonies

There were 3 major ceremonies conducted:

  1. Phithi Taythonglor Phra Kring Jakkapat Narai
    (the blessing ceremony on 23rd March 2551). These monks were present:
  2. Phithi Puttapisek
    (the blessing ceremony held at Wat Suthat, SaoChingCha, Bangkok, 19th April 2551). These monks were present:
  3. Phithi Jakkapat Puttapisek
    (the blessing ceremony held at Wat Suthat on Thursday 15th May 2551), which was the biggest ceremony of all. Those who were present included:

Katha for Worship

(This katha is applicable for Takrut, Phra Kring and Phayant)

Namo Tassa Pakawatoh Arahatoh Samma sammphutassa (3 Times)

(Concentrate and think of the Buddha, Dharma, Sangha, Teacher, and Luang Phor Kalong when chanting)

Katha (3 Times)

Itipiso wisay say Ei, Ei say say putta namay Ei

Ei may na, Putta Tang So Ei

Ei so tang, Putta Piti Ei

Ei sar wah su, su sar wah Ei

Namo puttaya, phra putta, dtai rattanayan

Manee nopparad, sri sa hassa

Su tumma, putto thammo, sangko

Yattha put mo na, putta bucha, thamma bucha, sangka bucha

Ak kee tanang, wa rang kan tang, sivali, ja maha therang

A hang wan thami, tu ratoh, a hang wantami, tha tu yo

A hang wantami, sappaso, putta thamma, sangka poocheymi

The wicha and katha above draw power from the Buddha, and it is important for users to keep the vital Buddhist precepts in order for the wicha to work. When done right, it is said that your life will improve, the business will flourish, you will remain protected from accidents and untoward circumstances, good luck will be abundant, and bad luck will be negated (Sombat Jakkapat



These Phra Krings & Takrut are consecrated for the following purposes; Kongkrapan, Udom Pokasap (continuous in-flow of money), Metta Mahaniyom, Mahasaneh, Jarern LarpPhon (smooth business dealings), Panya Dee (creativity & intelligence). Possessing these also ensures that you will be well-liked, and able to cooperate with anyone around you. These holy items are consecrated to cover most aspects of personal improvement. These terms are used to describe the effects; Keaw Kao Pragarn

(9 precious gems used to symbolize auspiciousness), Phra Keaw Jed Pragarn
(7 auspicious omens) and Jakkapat Si Pragarn
(4 victories in life).


  • Effects of Keaw Kao Pragarn
    • Petch (Diamond) – Always emerging victorious and experiencing a steady flow of income
    • Tubtim (Ruby) – Resounding success and continuous career advancement, as well as enjoying a long, healthy life
    • MorRaGot (Emerald) – Protection from danger, and gaining respect from others
    • Busarakam (Yellow Sapphire) – Ardor
    • Gomain (Garnet) – Health and fitness
    • Pailin (Blue Sapphire) – Gaining opportunities and favoritism from others
    • Khaimook (Pearl) – Overcoming all obstacles in your life
    • Pehtai (Zircon) – Riches and victories in legal tussles
    • Paitoon (Chrysobery) – Protection bestowed by Deities, and protection from fire,
  • Effects of Phra Keaw Jed Pragarn (e.g. Jak Keaw, Chang Keaw, Mah Keaw)
    • Refer to our upcoming article on Phra Keaw Jed Pragarn for details.
  • Effects of Jakkapat Si Pragarn

Method of Worship

To wish for success, overall fortune or to pray for favours – place the Takrut or Phra Kring inside a glass of water, and light 3 incense sticks and 1 candle. Concentrate, and recite the Katha Bucha Phra Puttakoon

, Phra Tammakoon
and Phra Sangkakoon

Katha Bucha Phra Puttakoon

Itipiso pakawa arahang sammasamputto

Wicha jarana sampanno

Sukhato logavitu






Katha Bucha Phra Tammakoon

Sawakatoh pakawatah thammo

Santi thi ko

A kaliko ae hi passiko

O pana yiko

Pad jad tang wey thi tap po

Win you hi ti

Katha Bucha Phra Sangkakoon

Supatipanno pakawatoh

Sawaka sangkho

U shu patipanno


Sawaka sangkho

Yahya patipanno

Pakawatoh sawaka sangkho

Samee ji patipanno

Pakawatoh sawakasangkho

Ya ti tang, jad tah ri

Buri sa yu kha ni adta burisa bukala Ae sa

Pakawatoh sawaka sangkho

A hu noey yo

Pa hu noey yo

Taki noey yo

Anchali karaniyo


Poon ya ketang



Before drinking the consecrated water, or applying it to your face or head, concentrate, and express your wish. There are numerous ways to use the holy water:

  • It can be sprayed onto a product to encourage better sales.
  • A person possessed by ghost or spirits can drink the water, and wear the Takrut or Phra Kring afterwards. This will exorcise the offending entity.
  • Protection of business or personal property. To do this, place sand/stones in water, recite the katha, and then spray the consecrated water around the property while asking for the blessings from The Buddha, Dharma and Sangha for protection against unfortunate events. Next, proceed to remove the sand and stones and place them around your property,
  • To invite more customers to your place of business, hang the Phayant Jakkapat Narai like a flag in front of the property. Whichever direction the amulet is blown in, is the direction customers are likely to arrive from.
  • Placing the Phayant or Takrut on your beam or signage will protect your space from ghosts, spirits, evil entities, and fire.

The amulets are purported to have 108 types of blessings and protective properties, and the ability to fulfil most wishes. Of particular note, is its ability to assist its owners with winning the lottery. Place your hands together and bring your lottery tickets together with the Phra Kring or Takrut, then recite the katha, and wish for luck.

Takrut Jakkapat Narai, which was made 4,999 pieces

A few types of Phra Kring were created;

Phra Kring Jakkapat Nur Nawa Loha Khom Boran Pan Pee, 1) Yant Napathom Kup, 2.1) wordings in Thai “เนื้อนวโลหะขอมโบราณพันปี”(Nur Nawa Loha Khom Boran Pan Pee), 2.2) Yant Kru Na Thorahod, 2.3) s/n: in Roman numericals (for illustrative purposes only)
  • Nur Tewaroop Khom Boran Pan Pee
    , made from old Buddha statues made of soil or stones. 999 pieces were made. On the base, Yant Keaw Jakkapat as well as the Thai words “เนื้อเทวรูปขอมโบราณพันปี” (Nur Tewaroop Khom Boran Pan Pee) and serial numbers in Thai lettering were laser-inscribed. The back was laser-insribed with Yant Na.
Phra Kring Jakkapat Nur Tewaroop Khom Boran Pan Pee, 1) Yant Na, 2.1) wordings in Thai “เนื้อเทวรูปขอมโบราณพันปี” (Nur Tewaroop Khom Boran Pan Pee), 2.2) Yant Keaw Jakkapat, 4.3) s/n: in thai numericals (for illustration only)
  • Nur Krabok Peun Yai Samrit Boran
    (from the barrel of a cannon).199 pieces were made. The base was covered with 1.4grams of pure gold, and laser-inscribed with the Yant Prajow Khow Niroth, and the Thai words “เนื้อกระบอกปืนใหญ่สัมฤทธิ์โบราณ” (Nur Krabok Peun Yai Samrit Boran), with serial numbers in Thai lettering. The back was laser-inscribed with Yant Napattamung.
Krabok Peun Yai, the barrel of the cannon used to make the Phra Kring
(Picture References: Timofeeff/
Phra Kring Jakkapat Narai Nur Pern Yai Samlit Boran, 1) & 2) Yant Na Pahtamang, 3) s/n in Thai numericals (for illustration only), 4.1) wordings in Thai “เนื้อกระบอกปืนใหญ่สัมฤทธิ์โบราณ” (Nur Pern Yai Samlit Boran), 4.2) Yant Prajow Khow Niroth, 4.3) s/n: in Thai numericals (for illustration only)
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