PROMO164 : Lucky Financial Pixui Tibetan Bead Bracelet - Donation to AIDS Patients (SapPhaRaChen Foundation, Nakhon Pathom Province) with Katha:
|Time for Charity! |
Only you buy this auspicious accessory from SapPhaRaChen Foundation, you can help AIDS patients because the proceeds are contributed to Wat Phra Bat Nam Phu in order to buy rice, dry food and medicine for AIDS patients.
Don’t miss! Today – 31 Aug. 2018
**May this merit bring people who join good luck, good health and fulfillment in life.**
Name: Pixui Tibetan Bead Bracelet
From: SapPhaRaChen Foundation, Nakhon Pathom Province
Year: 2561 B.E. (2018 C.E.)
Material: brass Pixiu amulet with Tibetan beads
Size: 7 cm (elastic band), bead 0.7 cm diameter
Ceremony: This lucky bracelet properly received blessing from Che Kung Temple, Hong Kong.
Power: Pixiu is a Chinese lucky mascot. It has a wide mouth and no anus. So, people believe Pixiu amulet can attract a lot of money and money will not be gone because it has no anus.
More Info: Pixiu is a Chinese mythical hybrid creature considered to be a very powerful protector to practitioners of Feng Shui. It resembles a winged lion. Pixiu is an earth and sea variation, particularly an influential and auspicious creature for wealth. It is said to have a voracious appetite towards only gold and silver. Therefore traditionally to the Chinese, Pixiu has always been regarded as an auspicious creature that possessed mystical power capable of drawing Cai Qi (wealth) from all directions. Thus, it is helpful for those who are going through a bad year according to Chinese zodiac.
About SapPhaRaChen Foundation:
SapPhaRaChen Foundation is a charitable organization located in Nakhon Pathom Province, Thailand. It was founded in 2006 and has main duty to propagate favors of Prince Chumphon (Father of Navy) and to contribute to social affairs such as religion, education and disaster mitigation.
Arjarn Korakot, a president of SapPhaRaChen Foundation has interest in magic and mantras. He can invite divine spirits into himself especially Sadet Tia or Prince Chumphon of Navy whom Thai people highly respect.
About Wat Phra Bat Nam Phu:
This temple was built at the foot of a small mountain in Lopburi, 150 kilometers (90 miles) north of Bangkok, is home to 550 patients, including 140 children.
Its founder is LP Alongkot Dikkapanyo, a 53-year-old Buddhist monk, who left a promising career in engineering at the ministry of agriculture at the age of 26 to become a monk. The idea of turning a temple into an AIDS hospice started in 1990 when two young HIV positive men came to Wat Phra Baht Nam Phu, which means in Thai "the temple of Buddha's footprints
Two years later, he took in eight more HIV positive Thais who had been rejected by their families, and turned his temple into an eight bed AIDS hospice. Some families left patients at the temple and never saw them again. But many patients came by themselves, even with their children, saying they had no other places to go. No place, no money, no work, no food. At the hospice, men and women are in equal number. Most men got HIV from prostitutes, while many women were infected from their boyfriends and husbands. Around 10 to 15 patients die each month, and the temple, which has its own incinerator, and have cremated more than 10,000 bodies since 1992.
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