Spell for Tok Raja Phra Pidta

  Katha for Tok Raja Phra Pidta (คาถาพระปิดตาพ่อท่านครน)

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Namo Tassa Bhavato Arahato Samma Sam Bud Tassa

นะโม ตัสสะ ภะคะวะโต อะระหะโต สัมมาสัมพุท ธัสสะ

Namo Tassa Bhavato Arahato Samma Sam Bud Tassa

นะโม ตัสสะ ภะคะวะโต อะระหะโต สัมมาสัมพุท ธัสสะ

Namo Tassa Bhavato Arahato Samma Sam Bud Tassa

นะโม ตัสสะ ภะคะวะโต อะระหะโต สัมมาสัมพุท ธัสสะ

Namo Bodhi Sato Punnak Suwanno Pasittimay

นะโม โพธิสัตโต ปุณณสุวัณโณ ปาสิท ทิเม

Namo Bodhi Sato Punnak Suwanno Pasittimay

นะโม โพธิสัตโต ปุณณสุวัณโณ ปาสิท ทิเม

Namo Bodhi Sato Punnak Suwanno Pasittimay

นะโม โพธิสัตโต ปุณณสุวัณโณ ปาสิท ทิเม ฯ

E Rak Ja Kha Tha Rak Sa Ti Hang Jak Tho Ro Ti Nang Pi Sam Ra Ro Bu Sa Bu

( You can repeat 3, 9 or as many time as you like)

What is pidta in Buddhism?

Phra Pidta that covers his eyes with hands is very effective in preventing villains and attracting wealth. Having Phra Pidta can help worshipers to avoid from many bad things, preventing villain, troubles and dangers. Phra Pidta covers his eyes signifying to cover up the six roots of sensations: eye, ear, nose, tongue, body and desire to free from human desires and passions. The six gunas: sight, sound, smell, taste, touch, and thought can keep one in mind the teachings of Buddha. Therefore, wearing Phra Pidta Buddha amulet can make one’s mind more focused no matter on practicing Buddhism or thinking.
 

Tok Raja Phra Pidta (Bagawam)

For Malaysians in the amulet circle, the Tok Raja needs no introduction. He is well known and even well respected by the Sultan of Kelantan. Here is some information I got from a Singaporean Thai amulet forum (with major editing by me for stlye and expression): In the jungles of Malaysia and Thailand, there is a kind of tree which can release a kind of gas to protect itself. In Malaysia, it is known literally as the “Paint Tree”(translated from Mandarin). This kind of tree has a natural mechanism in protecting itself: it will release a kind of acidic gas that keeps human beings and wild animals away. It is a sophisticated form of natural chemical warfare and protective mechanism. If a human passes-by the tree, his body will feel itchy and swollen. The sap (liquid) of “paint tree” is red in color, and when it dries, it will turn into black. If a human being uses his hands to touch the sap of the tree, he will feel hurt by what feels like hot acid. In serious cases, his skin will be burnt. Tok Raja planned to use the sap of this particular tree to make amulets. He believed that since this kind of tree is good in self-protection, if he used the sap, together with his own powerful chant in the process of amulet-creation, these amulets would bring great protection to the wearer. Therefore, Tok Raja decided to use the sap of the “Paint Tree” to make pidta amulets because he knows pidtta can bring great protection and avoidance of danger by its wearer. The Pidta mould/design of amulets by itself is supposed to grant the wearer protective powers. It was believed that when Tok Raja used his own hands (without protective gloves) to get the sap (liquid) from the “paint tree”, he was not hurt by the sap’s acid, and the amulet(made by the sap of “Paint Tree”) wearer will also not have any infection on his skin. As Pidta Amulet (from “Paint Tree” sap) was made by Tok Raja personally with his own hands (and not mass-produced by factories), the quantity of these amulets is relatively small, and its price consequently high.
 

Defination of Phra Pidta

 “Phra” in Thai means “amulet”, or “venerable”, depending on its context. “Pidta” is a generic name for those amulets with this design: 1) it is an amulet depicting a Buddhist saint, sitting in a half-lotus or full lotus meditative sitting position, covering his entire face with his hands. What the amulet design signifies and its reputed powers: 1) Being free from the worldly attachments of man’s desires (from his 5 or 6 senses) 2) Divine Protection from the worldly temptations 3) Protection from one’s enemies, such as Invisibility from Enemies (signified by the covering of the monk saint’s eyes) 4) Invulnerability (or Impenetrability) to weapons (eg: knives) 5) Protection from Black magic 6) Protection from malevolent/evil spirits and other lower-level astral entities 7) Evasion of danger and from one’s enemies According to my research, there are many variations on how this design of amulets came about. This is one version: There once was a formidable fighter named Bagawam (or Bakawam) who lived in a village. After his wanderings (presumedly to test his fighting abilities), he returned to his village. During his wanderings he had converted to Buddhism. After his return, for those who wanted to take revenge on him (for reasons I am unable to determine), he accepted it. He would just cover his face and let his enemies and former enemies beat him, accepting his bad karma.
 
 
 
What is Takrut/Tangkai ?
 
Takrut, is a type of tubular amulet that originated from Thailand. It is also known as “Tangkai” in other cultures. They are worn by Thai people as a protective amulet and have existed for thousands of years. They are by rule, a talisman that is an elongated shape, taking the shape of a scroll. The scroll can be made of any type of metal, paper, leaf, papyrus, animal skin, or a large number of other mediums, including bamboo and wood vines. They are mostly worn on a cord around the waist, but are also often seen accompanying amulet on neck chains. The Sacred Inscriptions made upon the Takrut are a form of Sacre Geometry based in Thai Buddhist and Ancient vedic and animist traditions, which has come to be a very well known Niche Topic around the world since the Hollywood movie star Angelina Jolie received a Sak Yant Tattoo, which is also a yantra like a Takrut, except tattooed in the skin. Also, since the existence of the now well known website on Sak Yant (sak-yant.com) and the more anthropological and academic website ‘sakyant.org’ run both by Ajarn Spencer Littlewood, has caused a great increase in the amount of interest in both the tattooed aspect of sacred geometry and the beliefs in its magical powers, as well as in the Takrut Amulet, which is one of the most favored types of Thai amulet. Yant, which are incantations and sacred geometry designs with Pali Kata and Buddhist prayers, (Invocations and Empowerment Spells, inscribed using the Ancient Khom Pali (Khmer). The takrut is used for all purposes from Maha Sanaeh attraction, Metta Mahaniyom Business Success and Popularity, Mercy Charm, Riches attraction, and even of course, last but not leasty, Invincibility Potential takeouts include gems, especially engraved gems, statues, coins, drawings, pendants, rings, plants and animals; even words in the form of a magical spell, incantation, to repel evil or bad luck
 

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