Kata Pra Ngang

Pra Ngang is the commonly known name for an amulet which has carried mystery and left people with unanswered questions for generations. The information available in literature and the internet is almost non existent, and very few people including some of the Masters who make Pra Ngang amulets, know the truth about the origins, nature, and method of worship for this Deity.

Pra Ngnang Por Ngad Por Bper

Mr. Spencer Littlewood has researched deeply into this legend in order to put an end to the doubts and questions, and has given permission to publish this info on the internet;
The Pra Ngang is the name given for a varied pantheon of similar looking Deity images which have slight differences in their shape and appearance, as well as their ceremonial dress or peripherals (such as hats or crowns and head dresses). The Pra Ngang has many versions and also has had many names which seem to have now been all amalgamated under the on name of Pra Ngang. This image has also been called other names such as; Pra Ngaam, Ee Bper, Mae Ngaam, Ai Ngang, Pra Rerk and Pra Chai Mae Ngang (female version) and Ngang Ta Daeng (red eyed Ngang) amongst other names. Some have red eyes and others not.

Kata Bucha Pra Ngang (version 1 Luang Phu Key)

Om Laluay Mahaa Laluay Laluay Hnaa Laluay hlang Laluay Tang In Prohm Yommaraat Aaagas Taepayudaa Laluay Tang Pra Mae Kongkaa Ma Chuay Kam Koo Soo Ongk Sappa Sitti Sawaaha Om Laluay Mahaa Laluay Laluay Tang Jidt Laluay Tang Jai Gu Ja Sek Sai Nuad Hai Saw Len Ma Haa Gu Nuea Gu Ja Sek Sai Nam Man Ngaa Hai Saw Praya Len Ma Su Gu Nuea Saw Yoo Midai Rong Hai Maa Haa Gu Om Sawaa Home Dtid Om Laluay Mahaa Laluay Gu Jag Laluay Ao Khao Prasumen Gor Uay Hnaa Top Gor Uay Hnaa Tao Gu Ja Aa Bpaag Gor Uay Khan Nang Gor Yom Peung Jai Om Sawaa Home Dtid

Kata Bucha Pra Ngang Version 2 (works for In Koo also)

Om In Gaew In Hak In Bpaeng Gord Kor Yaeng Juub Gaem Yaem Bpaag Su Hua Bpen Phua Chu Hak Mia Thao Paaw Man Luub Hnaa Her Bpen Baa Hak Hao Dtae Nuea In Euy In Gaew Om Sawaa Home Dtid

Por Ngang, Pra Ngang, Por Ngad, or Por Bper

Kata Pra Ngang (Version 3)

Om In Gaew In Hak In Bpaeng Gord Kor Yaeng Juub Gaem Yaem Bpaag Su Hua Bpen Phua Chu Hak Mia Thao Paaw Man Luub Hnaa Her Bpen Baa Hak Hao Dtae Nuea In Euy In Gaew Om Sawaa Home Dtid

Kata Ngang Dta Daeng (Kroo Ba Bpeng)

Om Taewadaa um Som Chom Dtua Kar Dood Soop – Glin Gaay Kar Hlong Rak Kar Piang Kon Diaw.

How to Worship the Pra Ngang Deity

Once you have recieved your Ngang statue or amulet, you must find a place for him to reside in within your home. But do not raise him up on the ‘Hing Pra’ (a high small altar on the wall used in Thailand for Buddha images) or the Bucha table (altar). You can make a small altar on a lower position and slightly away from the Buddha. He can also be given the drawer for ladies underwear in the bedroom to live in, because he likes it. One common practice is to take the underwear of a Lady which has been worn and not washed, and use it to wrap him in them as a blanket or covering. You must give him fresh water every day in a glass, and when you change the water, do not fill the half full cup mixing it with the old water. You must take the used water and thorw it in front of the house, and then wash the glass or goblet and only then refill it with fresh water. It must be pure water (meaning that no one must have touched it before, or drank from that container). It is perhaps advisable to have fresh mineral water in his own personal bottle which you can use for him and nobody else. Offer him in the evenings befor sleeping, but you must also bathe and clean your body first.

Offerings

Offer the Ngang fruits or sweets and cakes is a fine offering for the Ngang. On Buddhist Holy days, you must arrange 5 sticks of incense, One pair of white candles, flowers and ‘Krueang Sen’ (traditional offerings) and offer them to the Ngang.Any kind of flower is fine except for Lotus flower, which is forbidden to offer to the Pra Ngang. if you are poor and cant afford to give foods, then simply offer the glass of water. You must not leave him without water. Water cannot be overlooked. For a more complete offering, 5 sets of betel and areca nut for chewing and two cigarettes is traditional. If you are in Malaysia or Singapore, you can get Betel nut and areca from the Indian or Tamil Hindu stores to offer the Ngang.

Taking the Ngang amulet with you

It is forbidden to wear the Ngang around your neck like a Buddha amulet. It can be carried in your trouser pocket. When you are going to look for Ladies, or to get someone to help you, you must carry the Ngang in your front trouser pocket. If it is in the back pocket, you will fail to seduce the Lady, because they are facing the opposite ways. If you are trying to escape somebody, or are in danger, then you must carry the Ngang in your pocket. The Ngang will keep you safe from harms way.
When you are going to have sex with a woman, you must let the Ngang go first. You do this by rubbing against the ladies private parts with the Ngang in your trousers until she is excited, and some of her fluids or aromas can rub against the Ngang’s body. Once you have done this, then you can have your way with her. This is his reward for allowing you to seduce her to the point where she will let you approach.

Further Info
The Pra Ngang is a very mysterious and elusive legend which spreads out into various appearances and uses, differing from region to region and varying Bucha Methods depending on the Makers rules or the beliefs of that particular regional culture. It is believed that the Pra Ngang is an ancient Wichja from the Khmer Kingdom.

The Pra Ngang classic image often seen with the Crown on the head is actually not a Ngang, (or at least was originally not used for Ngang, but then became mixed up with the Ngang and eventually used in the same way. This particular Deity is actually an Ayuttaya periodic style Buddha image of a Buddha meditating in the forest.

Some people believe that the Pra Ngang is actually a real creature, useful for improving your fate, Karma and destiny, and to ward off evil, which has great Maha sanaeh power too. This particular school of thought believes that it is not good to keep the Ngang in your house, because it will cause a lot of arguments and strife in the Family household (because of woman problems).

When asked about this. Spencer littlewood says that he believes that there are various different entities which have all been classified as a Ngang. Some are entities which can live in the house, and others are not. Some practitoners and devotees of the Ngang will urinate on their amulet in the belief that it increases its power of attraction and seduction. it is said that the Ngang likes menstruation fluid, and that you should not be surprised if your amulet disappears often in the house, and then it turns up again inside some underwear or clothes which have been worn by a lady. Many stories of this happening have been heard, so be prepared for this if it does.