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Wean Narai Treung Trai Pob, Luang Phor Kalong

Wean Narai Treung Trai Pob, Luang Phor Kalong

  • Wean Tepawut Narai Treung Trai Pob 2549
  • Luang Phor Kalong of Wat Khao Leam

Wean (Ring) Tepawut Narai Treung Trai Pob, 1st batch Roon Burapahjarn

B.E.2549 (batch name), were created in B.E. 2549, by Luang Phor Kalong of Wat Khao Leam
. In much the same manner a wedding band symbolizes love, Wean Tepawut
symbolizes victory.

 

This wicha was taken from a chapter in Kam Pee PhiChai Songkram (a book of spells). The chapter was called Kam Pee Niti Prakasika, and was passed down from the Pram Luang. All the steps and ingredients in the crafting of the ring are to be treated with particular care and consideration. That includes the yant on the ring, date and hour of consecration, and even the design and thickness of the ring. These are all proprietary and contribute to the ring’s resulting potency. It is not to be worn as mere personal adornment, as the sorcery contained in the ring is extremely potent.  It even has the power to banish an enemy to damnation,  for purposes of good or evil.

The secrets prescribed in the grimoire, spoke of methods to consecrate a unique and mysterious ring. This ring would be as powerful as the weapons of Phra Narai, and was thus christened ThepSattrawoot

(weapons of the gods). The ring would function almost like a living entity, complete with the full embodiments of a spirit, organs, head, legs and arms, each holding weapons. The spiritual entity has 3 legs, 8 arms and 3 eyes. It holds a total of 7 different weapons. On its right, the 4 arms grasp a Thunderbolt (Wachirawoot), Sword (Phra Khan), Bow and Arrow (Tanoo) and Discus (Jak). On its left, the 3 arms hold up a Thorned Mace (Sasudkanee),  Trident (Khatah Trisoon) and Axe (Kwan). It is recommended that businessman should not wear this ring, as it will bestow a ferocious aura upon them, making them seem unapproachable. It is more suitable for people who make a living in the armed forces or police.

 

Materials

These rings are known to have been crafted in 2 variants. 3,999 pieces in Nur nawa loha samrit khom boran and 999 in Nur Ngern Pod Duang.

Here is a breakdown of the materials that went into each variant;

1. Ring made of Nur nawa loha samrit khom boran pan pee

i) Ancient metals from ruins of old statues in Angkor Thom in Cambodia

  • tewaroop Phra Narai (metal from ancient Lord Narayana statue)
  • tewaroop Phra Issuan (metal from ancient Lord Indra statue)
  • tewaroop Phra Mae Uma (metal from ancient Goddess Laksmi statue)
  • tewaroop Phra Phrom (metal from ancient Brahma statue)
  • tewaroop Phra Pikanet (metal from ancient Lord Ganesh statue)
  • ring, bracelets from ruins of ancient Cambodia temple

ii) Melt with metallic yant

iii) Chanuan.

  • Chanuan from old Phra Kring of Wat Suthat
    and Wat Bowon
  • Chanuan from Phra Kring Kieow Keaw
    (1st batch Phra Kring from Luang Phor Kalong
    in B.E.2547)
  • Chanuan from Phayak Kieow Keaw
    (tiger amulet made of metallic alloy by Luang Phor Kalong in B.E. 2548)
  • Chanuan Khun Paen Loha (Khun Paen amulets from Luang Phor Kalong made in B.E. 2548)
  • Chanuan Roop Lor Lersi Pu Singh Samingprai
    (Lersi Pu Singh Samingprai amulets from Luang Phor Kalong made in B.E.2548)
  • Chanuan Wean PlokMeed from Ajarn Heng Praiwan
    (made before B.E. 2500),
  • Chanuan Wean Niu Petch Phra Issuan from Luang Phor Moon, Wat Ban Jan, Changwat Srisaket
    , made in B.E. 2543 (see footnote 1 below).
  • Chanuan Phra Kreung Phra Kring Kao
    (surplus materials from amulets and Phra Kring of Geji Ajarn from all over Thailand),

iv) Mineral ore of indeterminate provenance (No further details are available)

2. Nur Ngern Pod Duang

i) Old coins

  • Ngern Rang
Ngern Rang
Picture Credit: Mayato T/Shutterstock.com
  • Ngern Tok
Ngern Tok
Picture Credit: Pranisa Thanatattanon/Shutterstock.com
  • Ngern Pod Duang
Ngern Pod Duang (Picture Credit: S. Mahanantakul/Shutterstock.com)

ii) Smelted together with metallic yant

  • Phra Yant Phra Narai 8 Tid
    x 108 pieces
  • Yant Thep Arwoot
    x 108 pieces
  • Yant Arwoot Phra Zhao
    x 108 pieces
  • Yant Arwoot Ha Prakan
    x 108 pieces
  • And selected spells from Tamra Phichai Songkram

Consecration

A Phithi named Phithi Kum Tewa Pisek

was carried out by Luang Phor Kalong, who had to enter a state of intense concentration every day for a year in to complete the blessing. As this was the first time Luang Phor Kalong made the ring in the form of an amulet, he took special care and attention throughout the entire process.

 

Initially, the shape of the ring finished product was not what he desired. After repeated molding and smelting, the rings finally met his exacting standards.

Wean Tepawut Narai Treung Trai Pob B.E. 2549

Katha

Namo Tassa Pakawatoh Arahatoh Sammasamputtasa – 3x

So tha ya om phra narai plaengrit

Phra arthit plaeng saeng

Phra Rasami phra thoranee waiwan sanan

Phra khongkha woo klabklok

Phra phai phat woo klum kloom talob

Phra phosop mee kamlang dai see saen chang sarn

Phorn plerng yom sang harn duay rit phithi un prakod

Om petcha thorahod pakod geh tua goo

See Also

Ad ta puttang tu sa mani

Ad ta tammang tu sa mani

Ad ta sangkang tu sa mani

Mani tu sa

Ma so tah ya A borom promma

Thepsattra wu tah nang

Suppa cheewitang morranang jay wa

Ei issuan thepsattra wu tah nang suppa cheewitang morranang jay wa

U naraiya na thepsattra wu tah nang suppa cheewitang morranang jay wa

Chant 3 times with concentration

Restrictions when wearing the Ring

Do not drum your fingers on the table when you wear the ring, as this is considered an insult to the sorcery and spiritual forces residing within. When you are angry, refrain from pointing at the target of your rage, or cursing and swearing at them. The potent magic in the ring will be activated in extremely detrimental ways, and horrendous karma will befall you.

Supernatural Experiences

One day, a devotee of the temple decided to test the power of the ring for himself. He saw a rainbow. He put the ring on and recited the Katha 3 times. Using his forefinger, he pointed at the rainbow and gestured to “cut” it. To his astonishment, the rainbow disappeared at the exact point where he had made the cut. In disbelief, he repeated the gesture, further reducing the rainbow’s length. This incident made him a wholehearted believer in the power of the ring. Word of this incident reached the ears of a disciple of Luang Phor Kalong, who advised that such an abuse of the ring’s powers would only bring bad karma upon the wearer. (see footnotes 2).

Notes

  1. The ring that has the power to control all the weapon when you go to war, eg the wearer of the ring can hold the weapon to break the kongkrapan of the enemy, or to win battles against enemies. Protect against evil spirits and dark sorcery, and command respect from people. Includes auspiciousness and success.
  2. The devotee phoned a friend who happened to be in Kanak (Building) No. 7 in Wat Suthat. As the story was related, it happened that there was a direct disciple of Luang Phor Kalong beside him, who knew about what had transpired. The disciple advised against such behaviour as he said that it was an abuse of sorcery. Rainbows are a symbolism of auspiciousness and using the ring to cut the rainbow is a symbolism of ill-luck, as well as abusing the ring’s Puttakoon power.

 

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