Lek Lai Kayasiddhi the mysterious sacred element becoming a Cult Phenomenom

Lek Lai Kayasiddhi the mysterious and sacred element becoming a Cult Phenomenom

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About Lek Lai

Lek Lai Kayasiddhi– is a Mysterious Sacred substance which is the subject of Legendary Tales of Miracle Powers which has become a Cult Phenomenon in recent years, due to the ease of access to information enabled by modern Media such as the internet, as well as being due to increased International trading and a massive increase in Thai Buddha Magic.

Lek Lai used to be presented in only a few forms, shapes and sizes. Now however, there are literally hundreds of different looking substances which those who market them consider to be Lek Lai, or Lek Lai derivatives. Lek Lai has been used as an ingredient for mixing into amulets for centuries, as well as being used as a magical element in its own right.

Although this amazing substance is known about and exists an many different World Cultures and different countries, Lek Lai Kayasiddhi has come to be known very much as a Phenomenon coming from Thailand.

This is not without good reason, for it is Thailand and Thailand alone that there are still to be found a great number of Master Kroo Ba Ajarn, who are Adept in sensing the presence of Lek Lai. They are also Experts in the art of transforming Lek Lai into various forms of amulet, and even insertion of Lek Lai under the skin of Devotees.

For this reason, it is no surprise that Thailand is the number one source of authentic wisdom of the Wicha of the creation of Lek Lai Taat Gaayasit. This is pure Elemental Magic and Alchemy.

What is real Lek Lai like?

1. Lek Lai has an oily shiny surface and reflects the light.
2. It displays many tones and color variations, and is astonishingly beautiful.
3. It looks transparent when immersed in water.
4. There is the Mind of a Ruesi of Great Power within it.
5. If the Ruesi leaves the Lek Lai, it becomes dark black-blue and opaque.
6. If the Spirit of the Ruesi is not present in the Lek Lai, it will not turn transparent and glassy when immersed in water.

There are 7 Major colors of Lek Lai;

  1. See Khiaw Bpeek Malaeng Tap (black-blue)

  2. See Nam Dtaan Orn (light brown)

  3. See Bplueak Mangkut (magenta)

  4. See Ngern Yuong

  5. See Tong (gold)

  6. See Nam Nom (Nam Nom Phaen Din – creamy white)

  7. See Phasom (4 major colors mixture)

The Qualities of Lek Lai

  • It resides within the walls of caves that are cool and damp, with no bats living in there.

  • It can remain in a static form.

  • It can slither and move like a snake.

  • It can appear from nowhere.

  • It can disappear.

  • It can stretch itself

  • It can condense itself

  • It can block any energy fields, waves or frequency channels.

  • Guns will not fire in the presence of Lek Lai.

  • It can make hot water become cold in an instant.

  • It consumes the phosphorous of bullets and gun shells.

  • It can emit a Fragrant Aroma.

  • It can heal illnesses or injuries if laid on the place that is affected.

  • It is Magnetic.

  • It can become lighter or heavier.

  • It can be thrown and will fly back like a boomerang

  • The Lersi place it under the tongue to meditate and achieve Levitational Powers.

Lek Lai Kayasiddhi is a metallic element with a life of its own. It is also Karmic effect of Spirits which have been driven by the winds of karma to be reborn in Samsara in the form of metallic elemental substances, and is subject to having to eat (honey) and excrete (Khee Lek Lai) residue.

The Lek Lai is considered a living being of the Deva classification (Angelic Deity). A Deva that has been driven to be born on Earth. There are both ‘Kon Tan’ and Yaksa type Devas found inhabiting Lek Lai, which gives each different Lek Lai its own special powers and properties which differ with each inhabiting Deva.

Lek Lai Kayasiddhi is something which will protect who carries it from guns or sharp objects (such as knife or sword), and all other harmful weapons. Some people believe that Lek Lai is indestructible and immortal (Adamantine).

We should comment on this belief, that the Lord Buddha already expounded the Dhamma to be based on the three Truths of Impermanence, Dhukkha and Non-Self. All material things are subject to change, and eventual dissolution. It seems unreasonable to believe that Lek Lai should be any different from all other worldly Dhammas.

Matter can not be destroyed, but it is constantly changing its form. If the changing of form is not considered to affect the immortality of an object, then we could also say that the human body is immortal, simply that it has changed form into, slime for example. All things with a beginning have an end, even this planet and solar system will one day end, and then at the latest, the Lek Lai Kayasiddhi will also end. This is the way things should be, for development is reliant on change, and liberation is reliant on the destruction of ones limits (the body).

Lek Lai Kayasiddhi amulets

Lek Lai Kayasiddhi amulets

Methods of Extraction of Lek Lai Kaya Siddhi Elemental Relics

Dtat Yen (cold cutting)

If the cutting is performed Ceremonially in a Cave, and the Lek Lai is cut in the ‘Rang Lek Lai’ (nest) where it has gathered and formed, then it will be cit using the additional method of ‘Peng Kasin Fai’ (fire staring Kasina). This is the cold method, which is applied using one single candle (one Baht in weight), to melt the Lek Lai.

This cold method can only be successful if the person performing the ritual is an Adept of Fire Kasina and has strong psychic powers. Only such a person will be able to use the weak candle flam and amplify it with his Fire Kasina mental projection, in order to coax the Lek Lai out of its nest and to fall down into the alms bowl with wild forest honey inside. If this cold method is used to cut Lek Lai in a large nest where it has gathered in the cave, then it will be possible to obtain a large number of Lek Lai Kayasiddhi beads, as many as a hundred or more. If a smaller nest than the amount gathered will be relative to the size of the nest.

Cold cut Lek Lai will always have the same appearance of small rounded beads, similar to that of a pearl. This kind of Lek Lai is considered to be first class, because it is ‘Lek Lai Nam Neung’, which does not solidify in its natural abode. Only with Wicha Akom can it be shaped into solid form. In addition, Lek Lai that has been cut using the cold method has also received the magical incantations and psychic empowerment of the Adept. ‘Rae Lek Lai Dtat Yen’ is thus the top class of Lek Lai to be found in the World today.

Dtat Rorn

Because it is almost impossible to find Lek Lai in the Natural world, few people can get their hands on it to cut, and the best chance most people get is to remove the ‘Rang Lek Lai’ (nest) that has already been found and extracted by a Kroo Ba Ajarn, and take it out of the cave to extract any remaining residues of Lek Lai from the stone nest. Once taken out from its natural habitat (the cave), then it can only be cut using the hot flame method.

In order to heat the Rang Lek Lai, it is necessary to use extremely hot flame in order to make the Lek Lai dribble out of the stone nest where it is embedded. The person who uses the flame to coax the Lek Lai out of the nest, must possess the Wicha of cutting Lek Lai to successfully convince the Lek Lai to emerge and rip down into the receptacle. If this is not performed with Mastery of the Wicha, then the Lek Lai will not emerge, and the stone nest will explode into pieces. It has often happened that inexperienced people have been injured trying to extract ‘Rae Lek Lai’ from a stone because of their lack of Wicha, and a flame that is too weak. When Rang Lek Lai taken from a cave is heated with an extremely high temperature, and the correct Kata Akom Incantation for the cutting of Lek Lai is chanted, then the stone will not explode, and the Lek Lai that is hidden within the stone nest will begin to seep out slowly.

Because the Lek Lai which falls from the stone nest is still extremely hot, it can burn through thin metal, so a thick steel tray must be used as a receptacle for the Lek Lai to fall into, to avoid it burning straight through the surface.
Lek Lai that has been extracted by the ‘Dtat Rorn’ hot flame method, does not have a round pearl shape to it like Lek Lai that has been enchanted into manifesting with cold flame by a Master within the cave itself. This is because the Lek Lai which is hot and molten that drops from the stone nest into the steel tray, becomes flat on the side that falls to the surface of the tray. They are rounded on one side and smooth as a glass bead, and flat on the other side.
The scratches or surface aberrations of the tray will be visible like a fingerprint on the flat side of the Lek Lai. It is said, that the Hot flame extraction method (Dtat Rorn), does not require otherworldly power of the Mastery of Fire Kasina.

With a decent study of the technical aspects of the correct heating of the flame, and knowledge of the Kata Incantation used for chanting to cut the Lek Lai, and some experience in meditation, is enough to be able to extract Lek Lai that resides in the stone.

For this reason, Lek Lai which comes from cold method candle flame cutting is considered to be the most special because it has the Magic of a great Master controlling it with Kasina magic. This makes it also an object of Faith in the Guru who called the Lek Lai, and is a Sacred Buddhist Relic, in addition to a powerful amulet. A Master who can manifest Lek Lai with cold flame, is afterwards undoubted for his Mastery, and instills strong Faith in the Devotee.

Lek Lai Dtat Rorn, although still a very Miraculous and powerful elemental substance, is inferior in power to Lek Lai Dtat Yen.

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Does Superstition have a place in Buddhism?

With more temples shunning superstition and belief in Amulets, hope grows for an end to wayward monks

Link to original article from The Nation 14th January 2016

Luck chart

Luck chart

A Buddhist temple in the province of Kamphaeng Phet has erected signs advising visitors to look elsewhere if they seek superstition help from its monks – amulets for sale, the anointing of cars, even the distribution of holy water. The abbot has said the monks are there to discuss religious matters with the faithful, not offer voodoo guarantees of good fortune.

There is a welcome trend of late for Thai temples to shun practices that stray from the teachings of the Lord Buddha – or had nothing to do with his philosophy in the first place. The trend provides a glimmer of hope for Buddhists left dismayed by the commercialisation of the religion and the incessant imploring for donations.

Lay people who believe in the supernatural are largely to blame for this monetising of Buddhism. Their superstition feeds greedy monks, rendering them powerful, at least in the material sense. Adding to the problem are the monks who believe in such nonsense themselves as a likely result of their own upbringing.

Thailand’s predominant Theravada Buddhism has gained a following in the West, where numerous temples have been built. It’s not uncommon for Westerners to be ordained as monks in accordance with Thai Buddhist tradition. Yet here in the heartland of Theravada practice, devotees are becoming increasingly dissatisfied with the behaviour of some monks, and even alarmed.

Far too often we have seen the men in robes violate their monastic rules – drinking alcohol, taking drugs, having sex and, yes, claiming supernatural powers. We have had reports of senior monks leading luxurious lives thanks to wealth gained through the abuse of their followers’ trust.

Frankly, it is too easy in Thailand to be ordained. In the minority now are the temples requiring aspirants to live austerely for days or weeks as a test before being considered for ordination. Tougher measures are needed to screen out candidates who are unlikely to be devout or helpful monks. Those unprepared to dedicate their lives to the noble truths and the needs of the layman not only waste their own lives but also taint the religion.

Monks and temples should have one interest alone: to guide the hearts and minds of their followers, based on the Buddha’s teachings. They should be spiritual consultants, fostering in lay people the correct attitude and behaviour needed to be of benefit to society.

The “correct attitude” – which chiefly means acceding to current moral or legal codes – is essential to maintaining peace and order, both in individual lives and in society as a whole. Our legal and religious codes are there to prevent civilisation from descending into the immorality and cruelty of murder, theft and cheating.

To the vast majority of Thai monks who heed the Buddha’s words and share his wisdom with the public through sermons and books goes our appreciation and admiration. It is wonderful that this age of the Internet and the social media provides them with even more tools with which to encourage people to do what’s right and avoid hurting others.

It would be even more wonderful if we had only such monks in our temples – with the right attitude and the willingness to guide, comfort and teach by example.

Lay people can help by, first, setting aside superstitious habits, and then by adopting in their daily routines the lessons bestowed by their favourite monks. Teacher and student thus work in tandem to reduce social suffering, passing on to others the wisdom that, regardless of belief in Heaven, Hell or an afterlife, makes this life more pleasant for all.

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