Friday, October 24, 2008

You should know about this news

Have you heard yet that mysticalthai website had just official launched their amulet online store?

I bet you haven't yet heard though that they offered a wide range of geniune amulets taken directly from temple themselves.

The Mystical Thai team will like to make a promise to you that you can find an interesting amulet that will suits your needs and be beneficial to your daily life. If you are looking for genuine and effective artifacts create by top monks and gurus. Here is the right place for you to explore.

Some background info of the Mystical Thai company.

They were a group of amulet enthusiastic who were researching and exploring Thailand for our magazine for the past few years. Throughout our journey, they had came across and discovered many amulets which were created and blessed by great monks and gurus. They would like to share with you our knowledge and experiences through our Mystical Thai Magazine and websites.

They will also be launching their first Thai spirtuailty amulet magazine in english in coming November.
More information at:

Do join in the adventure….

Click on banner to visit the official Mystical Thai company website.MysticalThai - Elite Thai Spiritual Magazine (English version)

Saturday, October 11, 2008

Great Sak Yant master Archan Thoy Dabos, Por Gae Lersi Tafai

(Archan Thoy Doing Sakyant)

Recently , I had visited one interesting archan by the name of Archan Thoy. A master of Sak yant (Thailand Tattoo yantra). He is also a master of making effective amulets.
Archan Thoy learn from the great master Lersi Tai and Luang Phoo Thongdam Cha ta pa low.

Archan Thoy wore the robe of lersi which he received devotees every day (except for of Holy days) for Sak Yant tattoos and had many magicial love charms, potions and miscellaneous amulets for aquiring love, riches, longevity and protection.
Archan Thoy follow the traditional way of Thai buddhism Tattoo in Thailand.

A Sak Yant tattoo is basically a sacred "Yantra" - a geometrical design charged with ancient Buddhist prayers and magical spell.

(Archan Thoy Testing the power of the Sak Yant for Invulnerability using a sharpe knife)

(Archan Thoy blessing the Sak Yant )

(Picture taken with Archan Thoy)

Archan Thoy is a friendly person, people who wish to have a traditional Sak Yant done, definitely can pay a visit to him. He also does Sak Yant in invisible oil, resulting the tattoo being invisible to the human eye but with the magicial effect of the yant remaining.

Archan Thoy Dabos 's amulets

Archan Thoy Ya Nak amulet

(Archan Thoy Ya Nak Front)

(Archan Thoy Ya Nak Back)

Archan Thoy Ya Nak is the same as Mae nak at Wat Mahabut. This amulet is best for Windfall luck, attraction, fulfilling wish and more. One of the best amulet made by Archan Thoy with handwritten yantra behind.

See more information of this Yak Na amulet at

Archan Thoy crocodile skin amulet (Sold out)

(Picture of Crocodile with money in the mouth)

Genuine crocodile skin with handwritten yantra in it. Crocodile has the ability to bite on the wealth and not be lose. People believe that Peuk crocodile skin by Archan thoy is specially powerful in protecting the owner from evil forces, black magic, bad thing and danger. Also, this amulet can bring good luck and wealth. Only one piece left.

See more information of this Archan Thoy crocodile skin at: (Sold out)

Archan Thoy Tiger head with bullet shell (Sold out)



Beautiful Tiger head image with written yantra. Behind is inserted with a real bullet shell with engrave yant personally by Archan thoy. Tiger is a sign of strong, invulnerable and prestige. Best for protection, authority, get rid of bad things and more..

See more information of this Archan Thoy Tiger head with bullet shell at: (Sold out)

Archan Thoy 3 Head Lersi sem sang per lok sak tan fai 2549

(Portrait of 3 head lersi in Archan Thoy Temple)

(3 head lersi amulet front)

(3 head Lersi amulet back)

A special 3head Lersi made by Archan Thoy with inserted kring seed inside. While shake will produce a ringing sound. Sem sang per lok sak tan fai means the sky is clear, meaning when wearing this amulet will be successful in whatever that you do and no obstacles.

Chanted and made in Year 2549. Extremely unique and beautiful amulet not to be miss by Lersi fans.

See more information of this 3 head Lersi amulets at:

I will be bringing in more interesting amulets by Archan Thoy for my next trip.
Meanwhile, do see more of my other interesting amulets at:

Also see a wide range of mysticalthai online store amulets at:

Wednesday, October 1, 2008

Want to know secrets to increasing your luck?

For a Fee, a Thai Temple Offers a Head Start on Rebirth

In a ritual at a temple in Nakhon Nayok, Thailand, visitors lie in a coffin as monks chant for them to be cleansed and reborn.

NAKHON NAYOK, Thailand — It is the ultimate in second chances: a Buddhist temple here offers, for a small fee, an opportunity to die, rise up again newborn and make a fresh start in life.

Nine big pink coffins dominate the grand hall of the temple, and every day hundreds of people take their turns climbing in for a few moments as monks chant a dirge. Then, at a command, the visitors clamber out again cleansed — they believe — of the past.

It is a renewal for our times, as recent economic hardship brings uncertainty and people try seeking a bailout on life. In growing numbers, they come here from around Thailand to join what has become an assembly line of resurrection.

“When the economy is down, we latch our hopes onto some supernatural power,” said Ekachai Uekrongtham, the writer-director whose movie “The Coffin” is in Thai cinemas now with a plot revolving around such funerals for the living.

“When I went in I felt warm, and when I came out I felt released,” said Nual Chaichamni, 52, a masseuse who visited recently and who said she liked the feeling so much that she had done it six times.

“As I lay there and listened to the chanting of the monks, I felt relaxed,” she said. “When I got up, I was thinking of good things, thinking of the Buddha image in the hall. I felt good.”

Visitors taking part in the daily resurrection ceremonies at the temple, Wat Prommanee, praying from their temporary coffins.

Buddhism in Thailand can take unexpected forms, embracing animist superstition, magical practices — and the entrepreneurial spirit of many senior monks. Many Thais say that the true spirit of Buddhism is being lost.

Many temples have become centers of enterprise that parallel Thailand’s economic growth over the past few decades, selling good-luck amulets, holding boisterous fairs and telling fortunes.

This temple, Wat Prommanee, 66 miles northeast of Bangkok, has offered its unusual daily resurrection service for more than three years, and its clientele keeps growing, said an attendant, Pradap Butcharerm, 69.

On weekends as many as 700 people a day pay 180 baht each, a little more than $5, for the ceremony and much more for amulets that are auctioned off by temple acolytes.

“We have only 50 of these, a limited edition, the price is up to you!” they cry. “Twenty baht, 50 baht, did I hear 300 baht? Someone has run into luck.” As the number of visitors has grown, their dip into the supernatural has become more perfunctory; now a monk with a bullhorn herds worshipers through the row of coffins, nine at a time.

Like Charlie Chaplin on an out-of-control assembly line, they follow the monks’ commands: into the coffin, down on their backs, eyes closed, shroud on, shroud off, up on their feet, quick prayer and scramble out into a new life.

The whole process takes a minute and a half. The next group of nine is waiting.

A cardboard sign warns visitors not to stand behind the coffins, where bad karma sucked from the “dying” devotees may still be hovering.

The rebirth ceremony is unusual, but not surprising, said Suwannan Sathta-Anand, an associate professor of philosophy at Chulalongkorn University in Bangkok.
“These days, a lot of people in Thai society are creating new kinds of rituals and practices to suit whatever purposes they have,” she said.

With the hierarchy of organized Buddhism slow to adapt to changing times, she said, “people are looking for their own expression of Buddhism that could be relevant to their lives.”

Along with the religion of their past, a tide of modern capitalism has seized the imagination of Thais as their country has rapidly developed in the past three decades.
Two years ago, Thailand was gripped by a frenzy for a magical amulet called Jatukam that sold in several versions with unambiguous names like “Super Rich,” “Immediately Rich,” “Rich Without Reason” and “Miracle Rich.”

The people who come to be reborn here at Wat Prommanee are seeking help for many of the ailments and aspirations of life.
Jirapat Winarungruang, 37, a lawyer, came one recent day to complete a transformation that he began four years ago when he changed his name from the less auspicious Suthep Wina. His new name includes the suffix rungruang, which means prosperity.

Fifty percent of a person’s destiny is determined by his name, Mr. Jirapat said, and the other 50 percent by his date of birth. When he arose from the coffin, born again, he said, the last vestiges of the old Suthep Wina would be gone.

Woraphot Sriboonyang, 30, an engineer, said he had come with Mr. Jirapat and four other family members to rid himself of bad karma. Within just a few weeks, he said, he had suffered a break-in and a bad car accident. He wanted his run of bad luck to stop at two.

Sangkhom Thani, 37, who sells subsidized food for the government, said he hoped for luck in business and relief for his aching back and knees. “If I lie down in the coffin, it will give me a new lease on life,” he said as he examined an expensive new amulet.

Chalida Muansawang, 33, a hairdresser, brought her 12-year-old daughter, Saksithorn, in the hope that a few moments in a coffin would help cure her hyperactivity.

“I’m excited and a little bit scared,” said the girl, who proceeded bravely through the process with her mother lying next to her in an adjacent coffin.
As the morning’s ceremony ended, a long line had already formed for the afternoon shift. Among the newcomers was the entire 36-man Royal Thai Army soccer team, in bright red jerseys, preparing for a match the next day.

“We’ll lie in the coffins and then we’ll go to practice,” said one of the players, Nippon Khamthong, 22. Asked what he hoped his rebirth would bring him, he said, “We just want to win tomorrow.”

Published: September 26, 2008

Source: New York Times.

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