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Bia Gae LP Kam
Bia Gae LP Kam
Amulet Ref : BA2681
Monk : Luang Phor Kam (Angthong)
Temple : Wat Paitong (Phoplam)
Year : c. BE 2495
Price : $ 225.00
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Bia Gae LP Kam Bia Gae LP Kam

Bia Gae - Luang Phor Kam, Wat Paitong (Wat Phoplam)  


Another monk that you should aquaint yourself if you have an interest in Bia Gae amulets. Luang Phor Kam's Bia Gae amulets are highly sought after, and again most are very rare. His Bia Gae are ranked as amongst the very best ever to have been sacralised.  This bia gae amulet is absolutely genuine and  guaranteed for life. 

Bia Gae are made from a conch shell and embroidered thread. Inside is liquid mercury and a takrut to protect the worshipper from evil and other inauspicious threats.

Bia Gae amulets blessed by Luang Phor Kam are considered amongst the very best and certainly equal to those of his contemporary LP Boon. They are known to be effective for protection and in particular from evil influences and malevolant spirits.

It is not uncommon for persons on their death bed to request such an amulet as protection from spirits that will endlessly disturb and torture the dying. It is said by some that such amulets will also help to set the soul free and give protection beyond the grave, ensuring a smooth passage into the next life.



Bia Gae is a very unique kind of Thai amulet that is popular amongst many devotees that wish to protect themselves from black magic and other forms of evil. There are several kinds of amulet that are known to protect against such malevolent forces but Bia Gae amulets were created especially for this purpose and as such are thought to be the most powerful talisman.

The sacred science to create Bia Gae amulets was known and inherited from the Ayudhaya period or at least 400-500 years ago and many believe that the tradition is older than that. It is generally assumed that an ancient temple in Ayudhaya called “Wat Pradu Nai-Soengdharma” was the origin of the magic science to create such amulets.

However, in the early days the designs and styles varied considerably, until 100 years ago when Luang Phor Rod of Wat Nai Rong designed the first Bia Gae amulet that has since been the prototype for all amulets since. His design was based on a sea shell known as Bia-Jun, which he filled with liquid mercury prior to blessing.



From that time onwards almost all Bia Gae amulets follow a similar design format. The Bia Jun or cowry shell is a very beautiful shiny tropical sea shell, with a humped back sometimes decorated with spots like a leopard skin. During ancient times in China, South East Asia and Africa, it was commonly used as coin or money.  The Thais called it Bia Gae and used it instead as a talisman for protection.  The arched back of the cowrie is like a shield and therefore it is believed that it could bounce off evil energy.



Luang Phor Kam of Wat Bhothi-Plum, Angtong

        Wat Bhothi-plum, formely known as Wat Pai-Tong, is an ancient temple built in the Ayudhaya period

Though this temple had been governed by several abbots, the abbot that the temple is associated with is Luang Phor Kum. He created many kinds of sacred amulets such as Prasomdej , Pra Nue-wan, Takrut and Bia Gae.

Luang Phor Kam began to create his Bia Gae amulets in B.E.2493, Generally his Bia Gae amulets appeared similar to those of Luang Phor Rod, except they were not covered with embroidered strings. Most disciples covered their own amulets to increase durability.

Luang Phor Kam also inserted his Takrud amulets onto his Bia Gae almost identically to Luang Phor Puck, the only difference being that his Takrut amulets were made of copper whilst those of Luang Phor Puck were made of lead.

Luang Phor Kam was born in B.E.2432 to the family of Mr. Seng and Mrs. Tai, locals off Angtong province.

In B.E.2452, aged 20 he was ordained as a Buddhist monk at Wat Bhothi-plum and dedicated his life to help develop the temple and to create sacred amulets

At the age of 72 on June 25th, B.E.2503, he passed away having served Buddhism and Buddhists for 52 years


Four ways to hang Bia Gae amulets

Worshippers should hang Bia Gae amulets properly to optimize their sacred power:

Hang on the front of your breast when you need to encounter or face your enemies or protection from evil
Hang on the back of your breast when you want to flee from your enemies or other bad situations
Hang on the right side of your breast when you need to increase your charm.
Hang on the left side of your breast when you need to protect yourself from others’ weapons.

Sacred spell to worship Wat Klang Bang Gaew ’s Bia Gae amulets

Note: Worshippers must prepare a candle, three incense sticks and flowers to worship the amulets:

Asungvisulo Pusapupa
Buddha Sungmi Isawasu
Samuha Neya Samuha Nati
Sahuhakato Simakatung
Puntasema Yung Samuha Nituppo
A Wung A Hi Na klern Mo Torn
A Wung A Hi Na klern Mo Torn
Bud Klon Dha Klern
Ya Lern Ludloi Sawaha
Sa Sa Vi Pi Pa Sa U (This line must be repeated 3 times)
Pookkord Chyparkunpuen
Botsakkuttawa Duay Kor Di
Anitussana Apati
Lunkai Mi-ork
Anitussana Apatika
Look Mi-ork Lumklong
Anitussana Apatikaya
Na Metta Ja Maharacha
A Metta Ja Mahasena
U Metta Ja Maha Chana
Sapasineha Japachita

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