Somdej Kanaen Chae Nam Mont Run Puttakun 2538 BE Holy Water Soaked Amulet - Luang Por Kasem Khemago

SKU 03999
$ 48.00
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Pra Somdej Kanaen Minature Buddha amulet in Muan Sarn Sacred Powders soaked in Holy prayer Water (Nam Mont), with a full Traimas of nightly empowerments from the great Luang Por Kasem Khemago, of the Sussaan Pra Trailaks cemetery Temple in Lampang. ' Released in the 'Run Puttakun' (Buddhakun Auspicious Magic) Edition of 2538 BE, with Buddha Abhiseka Blessing Ceremony held on the 12th August 2538, which coincides with Her Majesty the Queen of Thailand's Birthday, which is simultaneously Mother's day in Thailand too.

The amulets were soaked in holy prayer water for a three month trimester of Rainy retreat at the temple, as monks are not allowed to wander around, which is the traditional time for monks to empower amulets, and practice their austerities in solitude in their huts at night.

Luang Por Kasem Khemago of Sussaan Dtrailaks in Lampang is considered an Arahant in Thailand. His Birth was predicted by the Great Kroo Ba Srivichai naming him as the ‘Meritorious One’, and his Legend is One of Great renunciation and Purity. LP Kasem is one of the few Master Monks whose power and sacredness is legendary on a Historical level, but whose amulets are still affordable compared to some other amulets of other top Gaeji Ajarn.

His amulets have always been very popular with Thai people since many Devotees who wore LP Kasem's amulets have turned up over the many decades, telling stories of great luck in commerce, love, as well as tales of miraculous escapes from fatal accidents, and lethal attacks from enemies.

Luang Por Kasem Khemago

The amount of News stories with miraculous life saving events, in cases with devotees who wore the amulets of Luang Por Kasem Khemago, are numerous, which has served as a guarantee to the faithful, of the power of Luang Por Kasem Khemago of the Sussaan Pra Trailaks. His Image is considered Sacred, and able to generate miracles just from an unblessed photo.

Kata Luang Por Kasem Khemago

(Praying and paying reverence to the Sacred Buddha relics and images around the Universe)

Wantaami Jaedtiyang Sappang Sappadthaanae Subpadtisadtitdtaa Srirataadtung Mahaapoting Puttaruubpang Saggaarang Sattaa naakalogae Taewalogae Daawadtingsae Prahmalogae Chompootiibpae Sanggaatiibpae Srirataadtuyo Gaesaataadtuyo Jaedtiyang Kantagudtii Jadturasii Dtissahassa Tammakhantaa Bpaadtijaediyang Narataewae Hibpuuchidtaa Ahang Wantaami Duuradto Ahang Wantaami Taadtuyo Ahang Wantaami Sappaso

Tan Khemago Bhikkhu (Luang Phu Kasem, or, Luang Por Kasem, Khemago), was an extremely revered monk of the Lanna tradition who the is considered one of the greatest Ajarn of modern Thai history, and has a massive and devoted following in the North of Thailand (and indeed all over the country). His devotees believe that to pay reverence to him or wear his amulets, results in receiving protection and safety wherever they go.

His amazing dedication to his practice and purity is common knowledge with Thai people, which is easy to see since the very beginning of his path as he gave up the title of abbot of the temple and went to practice Vipassana Kammathana forest tradition methods residing in an old cemetery in the forest on a mountain side, which is where he remained practicing in humility and simplicity to the end of his mortal days.

Luang Por Kasem passed his Patipataa (Meditation and Dhamma practice), alone in solitude which is a cause of his being able to attain entrance to the points of Samadhi and subsequent Jhana access, controlling his bodily instincts and those of his psyche (psychological make-up and related aspects of his being).

He attained an extremely high level of ability in the psychic regions and was able to empower amulets with massive power. His amulets (including Monk Coins with his image) have been the source of many a tale of miracle events, and are extremely sought after and revered by Thai people of the Central, Northeastern and especially the Northern areas. It is a known fact that he was not even attached to his food, and that it was seen that the food he was offered as alms often simply went putrid and was not eaten.

He only ate to keep his body alive, but never for pleasure or mental need. Luang Por would always receive any offerings in his Badtr (alms bowl) and then ‘Phae Metta’ (send Metta offerings back) to the people. Tan Luang Por Kasem Khemago was a good Bhikkhu with Pure heart and Sila (Moral Precepts/Virtue), and was full of Dhamma, living the Dhamma as it arose, stood fast and then faded away in the sequence of Tilakkhana as expounded to be the nature of all things (Anicca – Impermanence, Dhukkha – Unsatisfactoriness, and Anatta – Non-Self).

The rear face of the amulets have a sacred unalome Yantra, the name of the edition, and the name Khemago embossed

The rear face of the amulets have a sacred unalome Yantra, the name of the edition, and the name Khemago embossed.

It is said that Luang Por practiced until he had done away with all his Kilesas, and is full of the Baramee (Ten Perfections), and is to this day the source of well being and confidence of those who revere him, wear his amulets, and follow his teachings, and example of a good practitioner of the Dhamma, and a good Savaka (disciple) of the Lord Buddha.

Kata for increasing personal Metta (LP Kasem)

Sataahang Sukhidto Homi (Chant 15 times a day)

Kata for spreading Metta to Other Living Beings

Sukhinowaa Khemino Hondtu Sappae Sadtaa Pawandtu Sukhidtadtaa (Chant 20 times a day)

Kata for apologizing to books

Luang por Kasem was a great lover of books, and would restore or clean any ripped pages or discarded pieces of book.

Agkharang Tosang Khamadtumae

Another popular Kata of Luang Por Kasem is the Kata; 'Sappē Chanā Sukhidtā Hōndtu (which means 'May all Beings Be Happy') Ma A U Na Mō Put Tā Ya Mā Rē Sō Na Ma Pa Ta Na Chā Li Dti'.

Kata for paying reverence to books

Agkharang Wantaamihang

Books are the source of knowledge, and are thus sacred.

You can hear a short biography of Luang Por Kasem Khemago in the below video with narrative from Ajarn Spencer Littlewood

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