Rian Tao Ruean LP Suang Nuea Rakang Long Ya Rachawadee Plod Nee Edition 2562 BE Luang Por Udom Sak Wat Weluwan
Rian Paya Tao Ruean Sacred Turtle Coin Amulet, in Nuea Tong Rakang Sacred Temple Bell Brass, and Ya Rachawadee Colored Glazed Enamels. The amulet comes with Silver Enamelled casing Included. The amulet is cast in the shape of a turtle, with the image of the Great Miracle Monk, Luang Phu Suang (Tewada Len Din 500 Pi), emblazoned in the center, and the Yant Paya Tao Ruean Turtle Yantra on rear face. The coins have a limited series code stamp and numbered series code on the front face of the amulet. Only 1000 amulets were made in Nuea Rakang with Blue Red & Green and Saffron Rachawadee Enamels.
This model is cast in Nuea Tong Rakang Sacred Temple Bell Brass and Metallic Yantra Foils, Inscribed Ingots, and metallic Chanuan Muan Sarn from previous editions of Luang Phu Suang, and has a Glazed front face in blue, red, green and saffron yellow, which combines perfectly with the golden tone of the sacred brass amulet.
Free shipping worldwide is included with this amulet, along with fitted silver casing. The edition was made in various models of sacred metals, including some special models with combined colors of Ya Rachawadee colored enamel glaze, and the Mai Dtad Bpeek Version (unfiled edges).
This extremely popular edition of Tao Ruean coins with Luang Phu Suang, were released to finance the building and installation of a giant statue of Luang Phu Suang at Wat Weluwan. The amulets were Blessed in 2562 BE by Luang Por Udom Sak at Wat Weluwan in Sri Saket.
The Tao Ruean was forecast as the most powerful amulet for the 2562 - 2563 BE period, as well as being an Eternally Auspicious amulet, for both the Auspicious Buddhist Blessings of the Tao Ruean, and the Image of the Holy Guru Monk Luang Phu Suang. Paya Tao Ruean is a Magical Turtle which represents a past life of the Buddha, it brings Longevity, Wealth, Happiness and Protection from Danger.
Paya Tao Ruean is primarily an Auspicious Buddhist amulet in Nature, but can also be seen as an Animistic Deity. The Tao Ruean is believed to possess magical Power for Long Life, and Prosperity. But when such a Magical object is further empowered with the Wicha Yant Paya Tao Ruean, then the power of Maha Lap Maha Pokasap becomes immensely amplified, through the invocations which call upon the Great World Turtle, with its great compassion.
A Turtle Yant would give long life, protection as well as riches, because turtles live very long, have a hard shell for protection, and are considered lucky emblems. The Astrological meanings within the Yant Paya Tao Ruean Spell on the rear face of the coin, are also immensely powerful; It is well known that the number of lunar months are embodied in the number of plates of a turtle shell: "13 moons on Turtle's back".
The central diamond pattern of Turtle amulets have 13 Agkhara Sylllables representing the 13 plates of the Turtle's back, and invoke Maha Lap, Klaew Klaad, Serm Duang, and of course the special magical quality of 'Aayu Yern Sukhapap Dee' (generating long life and good health).
All achievements will come steadily, if perhaps not rapidly but surely and secure growth will be certain. The Tao Ruean, is a very special Turtle, for it represents the Lord Buddha in one of his past lifetimes, as he was born as a Turtle.
It is recounted in the 'Ha Roi Chati' (500 Lives of Buddha) story. The Buddha was alive as a turtle, who lived on a desert island on top of a mountain, practicing purity and morality.
The turtle grew so large to be as big as the size of a house over the years. One day some sailors were shipwrecked on his island, and began to starve. They tried to eat the Areca nuts, which are of course inedible, and then when one of them died, they trussed the dead man up, and roasted him to eat his flesh for survival. But this did not feed them for long, and they began to starve again.
As time passed and they got desperate and looked like they were going to begin killing each other and turn cannibal, the turtle looked down from the mountain and was filled with mercy. He thought 'I do not have anything to give these poop humans to eat, except for my own body. May i donate my large body and its meat for these humans to survive, and may i attain Nibbana one day for this deed.
The turtle then threw itself off the cliff, and fell bouncing down hitting the walls of the cliff, breaking its shell open, to land dead at the foot of the mountain on the beach in front of the sailors. The sailors then celebrated and paid respects to the great Paya Tao Ruean Turtle for his Mercy and Self Sacrifice, and survived until they were rescued by a passing ship.
When the people got safely back to port and came home, they began to fashion turtles from clay or metal or carved from wood and place as an object of reverence in their homes, to pay respect and as a memorial of the Paya Tao Ruean who saved their lives, and to remind them to practice compassion, and to keep them protected from Danger, and bring them Long Life.
Think of the Buddha and all the Enlightened Buddhas of all the Three Times in the Three Worlds, and their Great Attainments, and call upon their merits to Protect and bring you Prosperity, Health, Happiness, Wealth and Long Life.
Chant the Maha Namasakara 3 times before the Kata for the amulet, to Revere and Invoke the Buddha first. This is necessary to perform before chanting any Kata to any Buddhist amulets.
Namo Dtassa Pakawadto Arahadto Sammaa Samputtassa, Namo Dtassa Pakawadto Arahadto Sammaa Samputtassa, Namo Dtassa Pakawadto Arahadto Sammaa Samputtassa
Kata Bucha Paya Tao Ruean
Na Ma Pa Ta Naa Sang Si Mo - Sang Si Mo Naa - Si Mo Naa Sang - Mo Naa Sang Si - Na U Ta Ga Mae Ma A U - A
The Legend of Luang Phu Suang, Says that he lived for 500 Years, and that stories of villagers of various Generations all remember Luang Phu Suang being old and living in the middle of the rice paddy at Sri Saket. Made in 2539 BE. Internationally heard of, Luang Phu Suang was one of Thailands ‘Ariya Sangha (high Sangha), whose story is timeless.
It is recounted that the Great Luang Phu Rit Ratana Choto, the abbot of Wat Chonlapratan, was once asked if he knew Luang Phu Suang from Sri Saket? Luang Phu Rit Answered that he did know him, and that he had known him for a very long time.
He said that as he was making merit building the Dhamma Sala, Luang Phu Suang came to visit. No one saw which direction he arrived from, but when he left, he was seen to walk out to the jungle in front of the temple.
This jungle was both thick and large, and was inundated with water from the rains. Luang Phu Suang walked out through the flooded field towards the edge of the jungle. As he walked, a large number of birds and animals were seen to following behind Luang Phu Suang, and then suddenly, he disappeared.
Luang Phu Rit says that to speak of or hear the stories of Luang Phu Suang is like listening to a fairy story, but that in fact, Luang Phu Suang really did exist. Luang Phu Rit says that Luang Phu Suang always looked the same age when he first saw him decades ago, as he did the last time he saw him, and that he does not seem to age the same way as a normal person. Luang Phu Rit says he knows not which temple Luang Phu Suang was at, nor does he know his real age.
He tells of the time he first saw Luang Phu Suang,, sat on a wooden shack in the middle of a field on the Khmer side of the Thai Khmer border in Ban Lalom Sadao. Khukahant, near Sri Saket. It was a very dilapidated ‘Gratom’ (wooden shack), whose roof and walls were not really able to stop the wind and rain from entering.
On this particular day, Luang Phu Suang was sitting in the Gratom, and an old man with white hair was sitting in attendance, massaging the legs of Luang Phu. Outside the Gratom, were four or five villagers, both male and female. Luang Phu Rit approached Luang Phu Suang (it is unclear in the Thai language Biography, whether LP Rit was a monk or a layman in this time), made prostrations to him, and then asked how old he was.
Luang Phu answered that he had forgotten the past already, and that he had come to be known as Luang Phu Suang. He said that the Luang Phu Suang of legend was not him. It can be interpreted that Luang Phu Suang was giving a Dhamma lesson in showing that one should concentrate on the present and not be concerned with the past, which is gone forever, and cannot be revived.
On the side of the Gratom, there was a large paper kite, which attracted the attention of one of the visitors, who asked one of the locals why the kite was there? The locals explained that Luang Phu Suang liked to fly Kites, and that when it was windy, the local villagers would come to fly their kites in this field, and that Luang Phu would sit and watch, laughing and clapping.
If Luang Phu Suang disappeared on one of his leaves of absence, his kite would be missing from the side of the Gratom; if the kite was there, then Luang Phu would also be there, if the kite was gone, then Luang Phu was not there either.
When asked why the villagers never saw how Luang Phu Suang would disappear sometimes, the villagers explained that they were only in attendance in the daytime, and that at night, they would all return home, leaving Luang Phu alone in the Gratom. This was when he would take his leave on his various journeys.
It was believed that Luang Phu Suang used to fly away through the sky with his kite in the darkness of night. It is told that Luang Phu Suang also liked to watch ‘Gai Chon’ (cock fights), and that he would often be seen sitting watching such competitions, clapping and cheering the cockerels as they fought. Whenever devotees would seek out Luang Phu, many of them would often ask him for numbers (used for lottery). In many occasions, people would win large amounts of money, using the numbers they received from Luang Phu. Some people would then go and pay respects again to Luang Phu, and donate a large sum of their winnings to him.
Sometimes he would take the wad of cash and just throw it into the marshes. In such cases, most people ran over to the spot where he had thrown it to retrieve it, but they were never able to find it again. On other occasions, he would take the money, but would ask to go for a drive in the car of the devotee, and then would throw the money out at poor people on the way.
In the times of the internal war in Cambodia, when many refugees were fleeing to Thailand, it is said that Luang Phu Suang would change into white clothes , and go out to help bring the Cambodian refugees over into safety on the Thai side.
Luang Phu Suang would make safe places to cross, and stick a white flag in the ground at the place where the people would be able to cross safely. No one was ever hurt from shooting or bombs whilst crossing in the safe places marked by LP Suang.. After the war, LP Suang returned to stay in his Gratom in the middle of the field in Khukhant. When people visited they would enter the village of Lalom Sadao and ask at the local stores if LP Suang was at the Gratom in the field. If he was there, the villagers would always know, and if not they would say he was away on one of his mysterious voyages.
It is believed by many people that Lp Suang is over 500 years old, for which reason ha has a nickname “Lp Suang Ha Roy Pi – Jam Wat Tua Jakrawan” (Lp Suang 500 years old,who resides all over the Universe). Luang Phu Suang is also known for his rather odd behavior; on one occasion, he was invited to bless a new shop which had opened. Lp Suang performed the chanting ceremony and blessings, then, as he finished, he stood up and hoisted his robe, and proceeded to urinate in front of the shop.
The shop owner saw what was happening and quickly rushed to catch the urine, which he then sprayed all over the shop. The shop owner explained later that LP Suangs urine was not warm like that of a normal human, and that it was cool like ice. When the lottery cam out, the winning number was exactly the same as the house number of the shop. On other occasions, LP Suang was invited to house blessings with other monks from other temples, and, after the ceremony, LP Suang would move to the center of the room and excrete some dung.
In most cases the house owner would rush over and lay something under him to catch the excrement, and then spread it out throughout the house! It is said that his dung had a pleasant aroma. It is common knowledge, that LP Suang used to like to hitch lifts with people in their cars, and than no local folk would ever dare to refuse him, for if they did, the car would not start, or start and stop intermittently. He would let them drive him for long distances, then ask to get out at the most unlikely places. Once he would get our of the car and walk a few paces, he would disappear from sight mysteriously.
Sometimes, Luang Phu Suang was said to be present at the Gratom in Ban Lalom, but was also unpredictably capable of disappearing for long periods of time, and nobody knows where he had disappeared to. Luang Phu Suang's amulets are said to have the following properties;
Make a week of reverence, and receive the power of Metta Mahaniyom. Make 2 weeks reverence, and receive the power of Choke Laap, bringing good sales , wealth and fortune. Make three weeks of reverence, to see the magical power of Siang Choke, bringing luck in all forms of gambling and lotteries, if revered with true and complete faith for the whole three weeks, then any gambles will be successful Protection from road accidents.
The wearer of Luang Phu Suang's amulets will not ‘Dtaay Hong’ (die in a terrible accident). In times of difficulty, be it financial or otherwise, you can revere the amulet and ask Luang Phu Suang to help you in your endeavors. Many people believe their success to be due to their prayers to Luang Phu Suang being answered Kong Grapan Chadtri protective magic is present in a high degree in all amulets from LP Suang. There are many tales of life saving miracles occurring where Luang Phus amulets were worn.
Protection from black magic, ghosts, fairies and local spirits. Serm Duang (improve fate and karma – auspicious improvement of ones horoscope). Protection against lightning and fire damage.
Kata Luang Phu Suang
Na Mo Put Taa Ya I Dti Bi So Pa Ka Waa Ariya Ong Suang Sam Bpan No Ya Taa Put Mo Na Na Ma Pa Ta Ahang Nu Gaa