Thai Sacred Magical Balm and Oil

Thai sacred magic balm and oil

See Pueng (balm) and Nam Man (oil) are two Thai amulets that are not widely known outside of Southeast Asia. These amulets do not correspond to the idea that we have of an amulet because they do not have a firm shape, but they are nevertheless among the most effective and mysterious "special amulets" in Thailand. Only a few monks have the knowledge and ability to create these magical oils and balms. Each monk has his own secret recipe, which only he knows.

See Pueng Sacred Balm

See Pueng Lip Balm Thai Amulets can help you achieve success in love, strengthen the bonds of marriage or friendship, and attract new love into your life.

See Pueng is a balm that is usually applied to the face (to promote attraction) or to the hands (to invoke wealth) to achieve a magical effect, akin to wearing an amulet mixed with your skin, making it more powerful. The balm can be applied to eyebrows, hair or lips. It contains ghost powder or Prai according to ancient necromantic beliefs. Prai-free varieties depend on the skill and knowledge of the manufacturer in the use of medicinal herbs called "Maha Sanea", and vegetable oil extracts.

Thais have long used beeswax, coconut oil and other natural substances to protect their skin from the sun's harmful rays.

The magic balm Metta See Pheung is said to work by performing incantations that weaken the will of the opposite sex and by invoking the Maha Sanaeh attraction, which awakens your partner's amorous instincts. This is achieved through both magic and pheromones, which are affected in the olfactory organs by musks, and the undetectable wizarding aromas that emanate from the blend in See Pheung Balm.

Nam Man Prai Sacred Oil

Nam Man Prai is a legendary substance in Thai occult science, due to its power and recognized effect that can be sought or feared in some cases. There are many stories about these oils. Also there are many practices involving this oil, some of which are said to be aggressive or terrible because they can lead the novice into the depths of darkness. According to belief, it is said that a single drop of good Nam Man Prai in the food of a desired person can turn him into a sex slave (but beware, it is also said that there is a risk of delusion at the issue).

Prai oil is also sometimes used to make Sak yant tattoos more effective. The downside is that you are placing a ghost in the bloodstream, which can be difficult to remove from the tattooed person's body. It can be used to help seduce someone by applying a small amount to that person's skin. It can also be part of a shrine as part of a talisman to increase its power, where it is considered a Bucha (a kind of statue).

Nam Man Prai - also known as Nine Lives Tiger Oil - is used to seduce others by applying a small amount to the skin of the person you are targeting. It can also be part of a shrine, called Bucha (a type of statue). All Prai materials are added to the magic oil, thus strengthening its power; but a good Nam Man Prai is said to be able to increase potency beyond what is measurable in normal. Therefore, magic oil is constantly in demand due to its reputed effectiveness, despite its cost or possible negative consequences surrounding it.

In the old days, there was a Nam Man Prai that consisted of a mixture of herbs and bodily fluids obtained from a pregnant woman who met a suspicious death. The oil was, in the words of the shamans, incredibly powerful, as the spirit of the dead woman suffered from not having given birth to her child, as well as the loss of her own life. The Nam Man Prai was very precious because according to the shaman's words, it contained the right ingredients. But this practice is nowadays prohibited and these ingredients have been replaced by authorized components. This type of oil, used in traditional Thai Buddhist cremation rituals, has been banned by the Thai and Cambodian government.

Today, only sacred oils of plant origin are sold to connoisseurs.

Precautions to take with these oils and balms

These balms or oils are often beautifully scented, with a unique yet recognizable character to the Thai Buddhist.

None of these balms or oils have been dermatologically tested like we would a Western product, but since no one has complained of side effects (perhaps they all died?), their use lives on in the time and their effects are recognized and respected.

Evidence of their use is lost in history, but the 400-year-old legend of Khun Chang Khun PAEN mentions that he used "enchanted beeswax applied to his lips to enhance the impact of his words on the listener".

Also, in accordance with the legislation in force in Europe, we consider that these balms and oils should not be used as a cosmetic product, you should not use it on your skin or that of another person.

We consider these balms to be amulets or talismans, intended to enrich your collection of amulets and not to be used as cosmetics.

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