This bucha statue features Luang Por Supoj sitting on a two headed tiger. The base of the statue is filled with various sacred items to increase the magic power. An amulet with the face of a tiger is inserted, which lends maha amnaj power, so that people are afraid to take you on as their enemy, and thus they won’t attack you. Then, there are two takrut Pokasap in the base for choke lap to attract riches and treasures.
The base contains also a small bottle of sacred herbs (‘pong wan chiang mak rian pokasap’) along with a Thai Baht coin with the King’s face on it. The bottle of sacred herbs has some hairs of Luang Por Supoj, and a tiny pice of his civara robe in it as well. These sacred ingredients are, of course, meant for auspicious luck, and to prosper with a very good foundation of wealth.
Below the image of Luang Por Supoj, a number code is stamped on the base, along with a series number between the two tigers.
Luang Por Supoj is a very compassionate monk, whose powerful aura of metta is almost instantly noticible when you meet him. Moreover, his memory is excellent, and his mental control is extremely well organized. This also reflects in his strict adherence to the vinaya. Hence, Luang Por Supoj is considered to be an ‘Ariya Sangha’, which in his case means that he is a correctly practising bhikkhu, who is worthy of reverence.
The bucha statue is made for the looksit of Luang Por Supoj, who himself is a looksit of Luang Phu Sim, a direct looksit of the famous Pra Ajarn Mun Bhuridatto. Luang Por Supoj stayed with Sim to learn how to practice Ajarn Mun’s authentic style of Kammathana Vipassana practice. They went on tudong in the forest for many years. Later, Luang Por Supoj continued travelling on tudong on his own, to practice as hard as he could, in order to remove the kilesas. During his many years of tudong travels, Luang Por Supoj met many other great kroo ba ajarns with whom he studied Dhamma Vipassana, and, of course, Buddha magic.
View this statue in our store here: Bucha Statue of Luang Por Supoj Sitting on a Two Headed Tiger