Takrud Belt Knit Wat Khao Aor Buddha Thai Amulet Yant Power Success #11368g

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Seller: Top-Rated Seller antique.collections (2,067) 100%, Location: default, Ships to: Worldwide, Item: 273795926414 Story Of Thai AmuletsThai amulets gained tremendous popularity in the 1800’s during the reign of King Rama V, but go back centuries. Tribal people probably wore or kept magical talismans, prior to the introduction of Buddhism as there are archaic images found in Thailand that are not Buddhist.When the Thai Kingdom evolved and Buddhism was introduced, the former practices were not erased, as is often the goal of major religions that seek to dominate past practices. Buddhism is tolerant, and most amulets with pre-Buddhist symbols have been made by monks. A talisman or amulet is believed to counteract bad events, illness, black magic, evil spirits or misfortune such as accidents or assault.Tiny molded Buddha images were often buried in spires with the ashes of famous monks and Royal persons and the older ones have been excavated and used as powerful amulets. Still other votive tablets have been manufactured in temples and given to favored parishioners (usually those who make donations) and are blessed or consecrated--and in this way money is raised for new temple buildings. These days almost every Thai wears or keeps multiple amulets, sometimes having a large collection kept at home aside from those worn on necklaces and waist cords under the shirt and amulet collecting is a huge national Thai pastime. story of takrutTakrut is one of the ancient amulets of the Thai people. It is an extremely powerful amulet that is good for attracting wealth luck, love luck, and it also serves as a protection amulet.Thai Takrut are a kind of amulet in the shape of a scroll. They are usually in some form of tube or cover and this cover can sometimes be filled with oil or other liquid. The scroll itself can be made from metals such as lead, copper or even silver or gold. They can also be made of bamboo, wood, leaves, animal skin, bone or paper.They are usually on a cord or thong and are worn around the neck or waist. Monks often wear them under their robes. They can be worn at the same time as amulets as there is no conflict between the two. More than one takrut can be worn in order to increase power or multiply the blessings given by them. Age: Post-1940, Maker: Unknown, Type: Amulets, Temple: Unknown

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