Nang Kwak Manorah Silapa Nakorn Boran 2554 BE Ancient Nakorn Sri Tammarat Manorah Style Nuea Tong Tip Pra Ajarn Prasut Wat Nai Tao

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Nang Kwak Deity for riches and increased Business success. Released in 2554 BE, in the Wai Kroo Manorah Master Day Ceremony, to make Bucha to the Kroo Ba Ajarn. Pra Ajarn Prasut created the Nang Kwak Manorah amulets and Bucha statues, in typical Southern Thai Manorah style, and also made some in the ancient Nakorn Sri Tammarat style of Buddhist art from the very early Eras of Buddhism in Siam. This amulet is a miniature and extremely difficult to produce such detail in this size.

This is a perfect amulet for ladies or a child for its very small size. High standards of artisanry is responsible for the high quality finish of the amulet. comes in original box from the temple. Made for the 2554 Wai Kroo Ceremony.

Pra Ajarn Prasut is currently considered one of the most powerful Masters of riches amulets and love charms. This year for the Wai Kroo 2554 Master Day Ceremony to make Bucha to the Kroo Ba Ajarn, he created the Nang Kwak Manorah amulets and Bucha statues, in typical Southern Thai Manorah style, and also in the ancient Nakorn Sri Tammarat style of Buddhist art from the very early Eras of Buddhism in Siam.

In addition, they are incredibly beautiful pieces of Buddhist Art, which are most definitely destined to become both 'Pra Niyom' (preferred amulet of the appreciation societies), as well as a great rarity, due to the low numbers made. As far as Magical empowerment and sacred ingredients to compose the amulets, they are incredibly beautiful pieces of Buddhist Art, which are most definitely destined to become both 'Pra Niyom' (preferred amulet of the official collectors catalog list), as well as a rarity, due to the low numbers made. Nang Kwak is one of Thailands most commonly seen Deities. Her image is given offerings and prayed to, in order to increase wealth and business prosperity. She is a Deity revered by Merchants in both India and Thailand, by both Brahman, and Buddhists alike. Nang Kwak is the helper of all shop-owners and merchants. She is normally seen placed on a high shelf (normally a wooden or red and gold lintel, called ‘Hing’ in Thai) and offered “Nam Daeng” (a red syrupy drink, often used in Bucha offerings to Deities in Thai Buddhist practice).

Also, Incense, and flower garlands are offered to please Nang Kwak, and bring customers and make sales. Kata Nang Kwak is used when paying devotional merits to Nang Kwak, who is used in the place of business to increase the amount of customers and sales you may ingress. Nang Kwak is a very popular magic cloth Yantra used in most business establishments in Thailand. You can also see Nang Kwak worshiped as a statue. Released in Ajarn Prasut's now famous and extremely rare 'Wai Kroo 54' Edition which was the first time ever in the History of Wat Nai Tao (and indeed one of the only times such an event has been performed for an amulet blessing), that the Ancient Manorah Ritual was performed in Wai Kroo, using all the Ancient Methods of this disappearing form of Southern Sorcery. This edition was spearheaded by the Ultra rare Nang Kwak manorah Statues and Amulets in Silapa Nakorn (Ancient Srivichai Buddhist Artistic style).

The Nang Kwak Manorah amulets and Bucha Statues were made in 2 ancient South Thai styles; 'Nang Kwak Manorah' in the typical Southern Thai Performance Art Manorah costume with Kinaree Tail and 'Serd' Crown, and 'Nang Kwak Boran Silapa Nakorn' (Ancient Nakorn Sri Tammarat period art). The amulets were made in 'Jiw' size (miniature Loi Ongk statuettes) in various materials, as well as Bucha statues, with the top of the line being a hand painted Nang Kwak Manorah statue in tri-color (red white and blue for Thailand).

His famous Wai Kroo ceremonies attract hundreds of devotees to attend to receive blessing when he invites the Devas to attend, and Manorah Magic becomes visible in the Physical World, as people become possessed with the Devas and Ruling Spirits, and Archetypal Deities. This is a perfect amulet for ladies or a child for its very small size. High standards of artisanry is responsible for the high quality finish of the amulet. comes in original box from the temple. Made for the 2554 Wai Kroo Ceremony.

As far as Magical empowerment and sacred ingredients to compose the amulets, they are incredibly beautiful pieces of Buddhist Art, which are most definitely destined to become both 'Pra Niyom' (preferred amulet of the official collectors catalog list), as well as a rarity, due to the low numbers made. These ones made from Nuea Tong Tip, were only issued in the Gammagarn Sets (180 sets made) as well as with the Bucha statue (2 given with each statue - 650 statues made).

Kata Chanting and Bucha method for Nang Kwak Deity

What to chant? What to Offer? How to place the statue?…

Both Thai and Singaporean devotees of this amulet have experienced much success since the early 2550 - 2555 BE Period, and Ajarn Prasuts amulets became ever more heard about, as this monk from a small temple in the region between Trang and Krabi slowly caused ripples with his powerful amulets, and his name has become a household name around the country, and indeed, around the world, as a Khao or Southern Sorcery Monk of immense Power and Mastery of the Wicha Khao Or, Wicha Jet Naree Pan Hlak, and the Wicha Manorah.

The amulet is revered for its power of 'Kaa Khaay' (Good Business Sales and Attract Customers) and Maha Sanaeh (attraction and charm) and Metta (friendliness inducing spell). People from all kinds of different professions have had positive results with making Bucha to this charm, which is of use to people of all walks of life and professions.

The amulet has enjoyed immense success over the years with devotees in Thailand, Malaysia and Singapore, where Ajarn Prasuts Magic has becoming ever more famous. Wat Nai Tao (Wat Tham Pra Putta Gosee), is an ancient cave temple of immense fame, for being one of the powerful temples of the Samnak Dtak Sila Khao Or Southern Academy of Sorcery, which is so highly reputed as the oldest of all Buddhist Sorcery traditions in Thailand, with a continuous Lineage transmission from Adept to Apprentice, lasting well over 1000 Years.

As far as Magical empowerment and sacred ingredients, the amulets of Por Tan Prasut are highly renowned for their high powered Muan Sarn Sacred Powders and Chanuan Aathan Sorcerous Substances. In addition, they are incredibly beautiful pieces of Buddhist Art, which are most definitely destined to become both 'Pra Niyom' (preferred amulet of the appreciation societies), as well as a great rarity, due to the low numbers made. His famous Wai Kroo ceremonies attract hundreds of devotees to attend to receive blessing when he invites the Devas to attend, and Manorah Magic becomes visible in the Physical World, as people become possessed with the Devas and Ruling Spirits, and Archetypal Deities.

Puttapisek Tewapisek empowerment ceremony at Wat Nai Tao in traditional Manorah style

How to Rever Nang Kwak To Bucha Nang Kwak, One should use 5 incense sticks and offer flowers (preferably jasmine), red syrup drink (‘Nam Daeng’). Some water, and also some sweets and rice as offerings.

Light the incense, candles, and offer the flowers and drinks. Then Say “Namo Dtassa Pakawadto Arahadto Sammaa Samputtassa” 3 times, and bow three times to Buddha before you begin chanting Kata Nang Kwak.

Om Sriwichay Gangwian Phu Jao Khao Khiaw Mii Luuk Kon Diaw Cheu Naang Kwak Chaay Hen Chaay Rak Hying Hen Hying Tak - Tak Tuan Naa Puak Paanichaa Paa Guu Bpai Kaa Terng Mueang Maen Guu Ja Bpai Kaa Hua Whaen Gor Dai Wan La Saen Tanaan Guu Ja Kaa Saarapadgarn Gor Dai Doey Klong Guu Ja Kaa Tong Mua Rai, Gor Dai Dtem Haab Piang Wan Nii Bpen Rooy - Saam Haab Ma Ruean Saam Duean Bpen Saedtii Saam Bpii Bpen Por Kaa Sampao Pra Rasii Puu Bpen Jao Bprasit Hai Gae Luuk Kon Diaw Swaaha.

Use this Kata when you are going to sell things, or in your place of business in the morning. Here is a slow and clear pronunciation of the above text, exactly as it is written;

Puttapisek Tewapisek empowerment ceremony at Wat Nai Tao in traditional Manorah style

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