This is page 4 out of 8 total pages of new Jatukam amulets we have for sale.
Last weekend we were lucky to get away for a Buddhist holiday and some travel. One place we love to go is the origin place of the Jatukam Ramathep amulets found in Nakhon Si Thammarat’s Wat Mahathat temple.
Though it was extremely busy, we were able to get in and find some of the amulets that we couldn’t find before. It’s funny how sometimes there are amulets there to buy, and sometimes none at all. On this trip we found some that were originally priced at very high prices, and that day they sold them for reasonable prices so we could buy some. I think maybe for the holiday weekend.
Below are some of the amulets, and we’ll make a few pages because our blog software only allows us to post about 6 photos at a time for some reason.
If you want to see the reverse side of any amulet, just let us know. We didn’t take photos of the reverse sides, taking 40 amulet photos was a lot of work because we have to make sure they are in focus, and the color is close to the real way it shows.
All of these amulets are over $70 each if bought individually. If you buy 3+ at a time, we can apply a discount.
We are posting these amulets like this on our blog for everyone to see at the same time because we have a few buyers that like to buy most or all of the Jatukam amulets we have. They are collectors, and so other people don’t get to order them sometime. So, if you want one, let us know quickly so we can send you a Paypal invoice.
All amulets come with a stainless steel case, or the case that is already on the amulet. If you want us to switch the case that is on it with a stainless steel case for free – no problem, we can.
All amulets here come with a free necklace that fits the size and style of the amulet. All amulets come with free blessed Buddhist bracelets.
All amulets here come with free shipping and tracking – worldwide. There are some countries we do not ship to. Let us know which country you are from and we will tell you if we ship there.
We do ship to: USA, Canada, France, Germany, UK, Australia, Singapore, Malaysia, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Philippines usually, Belgium, Sweden, Netherlands, Spain, New Zealand, and many other countries.
Jatukam Ramathep Amulets from Wat Mahathat – Page 1
Jatukam Ramathep amulets originated in this temple twenty-seven years ago. Most of the Jatukams we sell from Wat Mathathat were made in the Buddhist year 2550. This year we are coming up on 2557.
Jatukham Rammathep style amulets were incredibly popular in 2550. There were a number of stories that came out in the local Thailand media about people wearing Jatukam Ramathep amulets who were robbed at gun and knife-point, but who had extraordinary good luck as the bullets would not fire from the gun pointed at them, or the knife blade would not pierce their skin. Thais attributed this protection to the powers of the Jatukam amulets and a mad dash to purchase Jatukams fueled the nation for a few years. There were many robberies by criminals looking to possess other people’s Jatukam amulets. Many deaths and injuries occurred during these robberies. So much so, that the supreme Buddhist patriarch (monk) in Thailand removed himself from the process and refused to provide sacred materials for the amulets any longer. For some people this dropped the bottom out of the amulet craze, and for others, they just refocused on the original amulets only made in the city they originated, Nakhon Si Thammarat, in southern Thailand next to Surat Thani.
In 1987 the first Jatukam Ramathep amulets were developed and named for the two princes of the Srivijaya kingdom of southern Thailand (which also once included Malaysia). There are stories about the name being from the Bodhisattva Avalokitesvara, popular among Mahayana Buddhists of Malaysia and southern Thailand. The man starting these amulets was not a monk, but a highly revered police chief in Nakhon Si Thammarat, Khun Pan, or, Khun Phantarak Rajjadej. He believed that the Jatukam amulet he wore helped him solve a murder case.
Khun Pan died in the Buddhist year 2550. After he passed away on September 5, the Jatukam Ramathep amulets grew in popularity because of some stories I mentioned about people protected from harm that were wearing the amulets.
Wat Mahathat produced a number of special edition amulets, and some solid silver Khun Pan amulets (which we sell at ThaiAmuletSales.com) under the Jatukam Amulets section.
The Jatukam production didn’t stop there. Soon temples across the entire nation were consumed with producing as many different types of Jatukam amulets as possible. Simple clay amulets were selling for 3,000 to 5,000 Thai Baht. This is around $100 to $170 USD. Many amulets were selling for 30,000 to 100,000 Thai Baht for special editions. For Thais to spend $1,000 to $3,000 USD on amulets is really something, but many Thais did so, even taking loans out to afford such amazing amulets. Estimates put sales of Jatukam Ramathep in 2007 at over $650 million dollars US.
The desire for these amulets went unchecked. In April of 2550 a woman was killed in a stampede to make reservations for a new batch of special Jatukam amulets being manufactured by the monks at the Wat Mahathat temple in Nakhon. As a result, Thailand’s supreme patriarch, Somdet Phra Nyanasamvara, (secular – Charoen Khotchawat) stopped helping to create the powerful amulets.
Here is a Jatukam Ramathep amulet:
Here is our page for Jatukam Amulet sales >
Here are six more new Jatukam Ramathep amulets from Nakhon Si Thammarat.
If you are interested, just email us quickly these amulets will probably sell in a short time.