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Thai Amulets, Takrut and Thai Tattoos by Sak Yant Masters

Ajarn Noo, Ajarn Ohr and Ajarm Bpom

Thai Amulets and Takrut

Thai Amulets or Takruts are like good luck charms. There are amulets for different purposes, such as those to offer protection, attraction of riches, good health or for things like help with confidence or making speeches etc.

The amulets and takruts can be made from many different materials. While an amulet is being created white magic chants are performed to infuse the charm with that particular effect. This should be taken seriously, in order to help people make changes to their lives or the lives of those around them.

Amulets and takruts do not have any physical magic, as some people suggest. This is often suggested just to make more profit from the amulets. Buddhism, Sak Yant sacred tattoos, yants, amulets and takrut are tools to help you get what you want from life. You cannot buy an amulet, takrut or have a sak yant tattoo done and just sit back and wait for things to change in your life. You have to think positively and change the way you look at life. Aim to live a good life, do good, then things will happen to make your life better. You will be surprised how quickly things can change but you will need power and commitment to do it.

Our three Sak Yant Masters, listed below, have a combined eighty years of experience practising white magic to help others in their daily lives. We have set up this amulet and takrut store online to give the people who cannot travel to Thailand a unique opportunity to obtain charms from our Masters.

Ajarn Bpom

Ajarn Noo

Ajarn Ohr

Thai amulets started out as small tablets which had good luck scripts engraved onto them. They were bartered, fair traded or given out as gifts. Today, the amulets are blessed by a monk or a Sak Yant Master and used as a blessed Buddhist item to attract good luck, good fortune or protection etc. They are also given away to disciples and people who practice Buddhism. They are used as a reward by the temples and monks and it is amazing how much Thai people give. But after all, its about giving and receiving in life, it is Karma.

My story

The first time I ever interacted with a Thai monk was when I was in Isan, which means North East Thailand. It was an amazing experience when he and four other monks came to bless my house. The monk’s body had been ravaged by time and disease, but when he chanted his voice was the best I had ever heard. The chanting was magical. I started buying Thai wrist bands from him and putting them up for sale. I asked him to bless them, through a friend who spoke Thai, and he did. I was the first Farang (westerner) he had ever met as I lived deep in the countryside.

He gave me a small brass amulet of a famous monk from the past. My partner at that time told me that many people in the village had been trying to get the amulet from him. I was happy to receive it and have kept it with me for the last ten years. I have no idea why he gave it to me, but I was amazed when I showed it to an expert a few years ago and he told me that it was valuable and would fetch a high price. Things like this can change how you think and behave. It was a turning point for me – that’s how amulets work!

Thai people often obtain amulets for free from Buddhist monks when they attend events at which Thai people give donations to the temple. No monks or temples could exist without the generosity of the Thai people. The monks go on an Alms walk each morning to collect food to eat from local people. You will see them walking around the streets with a big clay pot hanging from their shoulder to collect the food in. People stop the monk and donate food and receive a blessing in return for their generosity. It would make life difficult for the monks if the food was not donated as they would have to spend a lot of time growing the food and preparing meals, instead of doing their duty in the community and in the temple. The monks must eat the food donated before noon as they are forbidden to eat after that. In Thailand they can be offered meat and fish as they are expected to eat anything that is donated to them.

Thai Buddhist monks and Sak Yant tattoo Masters will give an amulet as a gift, often at a large event. Amulets and takrut have become a huge part of Thai culture and way of life over the years. There are an estimated five million Thais involved in the amulet and takrut trades. There are three types of person who acquire these charms, users who practice the way of life that the amulets and takrut help you to live, collectors who buy them and preserve them in collections and profit makers who sell them.

Every Thai who practices Buddhism has many Thai amulets and takruts. That equals over sixty million in Thailand, 95 percent of the Thai population and hundreds of millions worldwide. They have great respect for the Buddha, the monks and the temples. It is common in Thailand to see both young and old wearing amulets for enhanced luck in various circumstances, some use amulets to  help improve health, wealth, love, business and relationships.

Every Thai who practices Buddhism has many Thai amulets and takruts. That equals over sixty million in Thailand, 95 percent of the Thai population and hundreds of millions worldwide. They have great respect for the Buddha, the monks and the temples. It is common in Thailand to see both young and old wearing amulets for enhanced luck in various circumstances, some use amulets to help improve health, wealth, love, business and relationships.

A takrut is a type of tubular container that originated in Thailand. They are worn by Thai people as a protective amulet. Takruts have existed for thousands of years. They are usually a talisman that takes the form of a scroll. The scroll can be made of any type of metal, paper, leaf, bamboo, papyrus, animal skin or wood vine. They can be worn anywhere on the body, but are usually worn around the waist or around the neck on a cord. Sacred inscriptions scribed on them are in an ancient Thai Buddhist language. The takrut is used for all spells from Maha Sanaeh (attraction), Metta Mahinyom (business success and popularity), a Mercy charm, Riches and attraction (Maha

Below, Master Monks Past and Present who have become famous in Thailand