PAMTK97 : Palad Khik Yant Script (Wat PreeDaRarm, Thai amulet) with Katha:
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Name : Palad-Khik with Yahn Script
From : Wat PreeDaRarm, NaKhon Pathom province
Material : Carved from “Mai Ma Yom”
Origin : Thailand
Size : 2 cm x 5 cms
LP SaWai of Wat PreeDaRarm, NaKhon Pathom province. He was born in Ayutthaya province on the 18th January 1921. LP Sawai was novice at the age of 16 at Wat PreeDaRarm and was ordained as a monk on the 4th July 1941. He was ordained by LP Yai, Phra Arjarn Jerm and Phra Arjarn Pleung and was given the religious name of TiTaVaNo. He has been an expert of concentration of mindfulness in Buddhism way. Also, he commenced studies in Visha (magic) and making efficacious amulets from LP Poon of Wat MaiPinGlee-oh, LP Ngurn of Wat YaiSom, Arjarn Yung, LP Kow of Wat YaiSom, Arjarn PinRaud, Arjarn Cham, LP PaLudToo of Wat NgaungSur-ah, and LP PraPun ComeSing. LP SaWai went also called “Tudong” in the jungle alone at Northeast of Thailand. Tudong is monk’s journey to gain knowledge, to build up good karma and to know the teaching of Buddha. Asian people such as Thai, Singapore, Malaysia and Hong Kong respect such a monk who made amulet was very famous in wealth and protection. He was well-known among amulet collectors. Many people said that LP SaWai was a monk who possessed a lot of metta(loving-kindness) and bahramee (power). LP SaWai was well known for making “Phra Khun Paen”
LP SaWai passed away on 11th November 2000 at the age of 80.
Regarding to Thai history, Thai name for a penis amulet is Palad-Khik which means "honorable surrogate penis." Have a long tradition as lucky charms and protected from fierce animals like snake or scorpion, are worn by boys and men on a waist-string under the clothes, off-center from the real penis, in the hope that they will attract and absorb any magical injury directed toward the generative organs. It is not uncommon for a man to wear several palad khiks at one time. One may use to increase gambling luck. Another may use to attract women and a third for invulnerability from bullets and knives. Women in Thailand do not generally wear palad-khiks, but they keep Palad-Khik in purse. They believe that Palad-khiks can help the owner to secure good fortune in business.
The Palad-Khik amulet is said to have originated in the Siva linga of India and to have been imported to Thailand by Cambodian monks in the 8th century AD. Early styles of Palad-Khik bear inscribed invocations, entreaties, and praises to Siva; later ones combine these with interlineated invocations and praises to Buddha; modern ones bear uniformly Buddhist inscriptions, invariably written in an old form of script that cannot be read by contemporary Thais. Palad-Khik amulets could carve from wood, bone and bronze. It is made by monks who specialize in their manufacture, and the efficacy of a given amulet is dependant on the charisma and reputation of its creator. The lettering of the inscriptions is a matter of serious ritual and can take several days to complete. Cast metal palad-khiks do not always bear inscriptions, but they may carry the additional symbolism embodied in an animal holding the penis.
This Palad-Khik made by LP SaWai is unique red/black Thai-painted design that is different from other temple. This Palad-Khik amulet carved from “Mai Ma Yom”. This tree is known as auspicious trees that could help the owner to be admired and love.
Palad-Khik also has a power to securing good fortune in business and brings good luck to the owner.