Thursday, May 27, 2010

Can they really heal?

Iqbal Chisti would not stand out in a crowd. He is a mild-mannered, non-descript man who constantly chews paan while conversing in his local dialect. His panjabi, although expensive, hangs awkwardly on his lanky frame. Iqbal could be mistaken for anything from a shopkeeper to a farmer, but he has an unusual claim to fame. He is a faith healer adored by thousands.

Iqbal is a Pir or spiritual leader of the Chistiya order with a large following in the Sylhet region. Like other Pirs of his order scattered about the Indian subcontinent, he claims a spiritual connection with Khwaja Moinuddin Chisti, the famous Sufi saint of Ajmir.Iqbal never received formal religious training, but says he inherited the Khilafah or mantle of spirituality from his father. "I try to help people as best as I can," he says. "I guide them, and try to cure their ills. But I am only the wasilah (medium)."

Iqbal's followers believe the Pir can " see" the spiritual world and recognises various diseases through mystical insight or with the help of his "pet spirits" (Jinn). He is capable of curing these diseases with his healing techniques.

According to Iqbal Chisti, the human body has nine latifah or spiritual points and healing can be achieved by paying special attention to these points. "This is the first and foremost one," says Chisti, laying his finger on a spot just above his heart.

Dr Khondoker Mokaddem Hossain, Professor of Sociology at Dhaka University, says the belief in the healing powers of holy men goes back to Vedic times. "Ayurveda or the 'science of life' was grounded in the metaphysical balance of the elements. The advent of Islam took spiritual healing to a new level. For the Sufis within the mystic branches of Islam, the healing of the sick is considered to be the most important of all services to humanity. Unfortunately, with time spirituality has been tainted by greed and materialism."

Every Thursday, after sunset, Iqbal goes to his village where he sits on a raised throne in the courtyard beside his great grandfather's tomb. There is much chanting, and burning of incense. The pir's followers give him their nazrana (gift) and seek his blessing.

Iqbal calls out many of them by name. "Shamsu, you want to go to Hajj, I know. Ok, your desire will come true. Salma, your husband misbehaved with you. I see the pain in your heart. I will pray for you."

Although the simple villagers are impressed by the Pir's spiritual insight, Iqbal's henchmen admit that they collect information about the villagers and brief the Pir. "We tell the Saabmureed (followers)," says Ramzan Ali, Iqbal Chisti's right hand man. "We do it so he can help them."Taweej (amulets) and pani pora (blessed water) sell briskly at a shop in the corner. It is a highly profitable business model. (Saheb) about the problems faced by the

"These so-called spiritual healers are often landlords and they use their stature and power to oppress the poor," says Professor Hossain. "By styling themselves as saints, they gain access to hundreds of people who are willing to work for them for free. They are far removed from the simple and ascetic lifestyle of the original Sufis."

Once a year, during the Urs or death anniversary of the original Pir (Dada Pir as the mureed call him), there is a grand celebration. It is here that Iqbal displays the full extent of his "powers".

A paraplegic patient arrives in a wheelchair and the Pir "lays hands" on him. He commands the man to get up and to the astonishment of the crowd, the man straightens up and takes a few shaky steps. "Thank God, and thanks to the blessing of the Khwaja Baba, you will be better," intones Iqbal Chisti.

At the centre of such 'miraculous' healings is what scientists call the Placebo Effect -- the tendency of any medication or treatment, even an inert or ineffective one, to show results simply because the recipient strongly believes that it will work. Many so-called 'healings' are extremely subjective. People are most often 'healed' of rather vague conditions that are not visible, such as chronic headaches.

According to Dr Mohit Kamal, Associate Professor and Head of Psychotherapy at the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH), a patient may get caught up in the excitement of the healing service and may even experience a lesser degree of pain for a while. However, the pain usually returns shortly after the process ends.

A surprising number of 'healings' are actually a simple matter of people taking credit for natural events, as though they were supernatural phenomena. Many healers claim to cure people of viral illnesses which are self-limiting. Others "heal" bone fractures taking advantage of the natural remedial process of the body. People with paralysis are 'cured' after they naturally regain some degree of muscular control.

Hundreds of faith healers like Iqbal Chisti are quietly active in Darbars (courts) scattered about the country, and they wield enormous power in some areas. Many observers consider them to be relatively benign religious figures who offer solace to sufferers. But others believe they prey on the vulnerable to create false hope.

"Faith healers take from their subjects any hope of managing on their own," says Dr. Mohit Kamal, "and they may very well take them away from legitimate treatments that could really help them.

Nusrat Sharmin of Dhanmondi has a bitter memory of the time her father came under the influence of a Pir. "In the late 90s my father, an engineer, began to see this Pir named Mujibur Rahman Chisty. He came to believe that fame and fortune awaited him if he would follow the pir's guidance. He resigned from his government job and began to spend a lot of time away from home. He sold a piece of land we had in the city. I don't know if he gave the Pir money, but we certainly felt as if we were losing him." It was only after Mujibur Rahman was murdered in 2000 did Nusrat's father gradually return to a normal life.

Although most of the spiritual healers in Bangladesh are Muslim, people of all religious faiths visit them in the hope of getting a cure. Similarly, many Hindu "holy men" or Sandhus have large followings. "Faith healers are not regulated by any hierarchy," says Prof Mokaddem Hossain, "Their social recognition depends on their ability to recruit disciples and followers."

Although a few people like Iqbal Chisti claim a connection with well-known Sufi orders, most are loose cannons, and totally unpredictable. As in the case of Amzad Fakir, the vegetable-vendor-turned-faith-healer who has gained notoriety for his criminal 'treatment' methods, many traditional healers use violence on the body to force 'the spirit' into submission.

According to detailed reports published in the daily Prothom Alo, Amzad of Sirajdikhan, Munshigonj, turned into a faith healer overnight, claiming God spoke to him in his dreams. Aided by a clique of local business-people, he set up a 'darbar' where his treatment methods ranged from hanging sick babies upside down to kicking patients in the ribs. Amzad Fakir was arrested after Prothom Alo published disturbing images of the 'Pir' trampling on a pair of two and a half month old babies.

Amzad is not an isolated case. There are claims of widespread abuse, even deaths resulting from methods employed by these fake fakirs.

One woman in Ghorasal was taken to a traditional healer complaining of fever and headache. The healer gave her herbal medication for months, chanted prayers and asked her family to pour 'holy water' on her everyday. When she was finally taken to a government hospital, doctors found that her liver and kidneys had failed due to the herbal medication. She died shortly afterwards.

Source: Asiaone

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Friday, May 21, 2010

what the worls has become????

I just received a call from me friend who told me that a monk name kubra noi has been charged over the murder of a 17-year-old vocational schoolboy.
My 1st reaction, I ask my friend where he got the source if news and next, I call back Thailand immediately!!!!

My friend reply, that was last week news and this kubra noi is kubra noi from Doi Sa Ket, Payak Donkaew Temple not the kubra noi(si dong mu temple) who I used the visit.
I feel relieved after reading hearing the news. The master kubra noi(si dong mu temple) who I know is a very good master who emphasis on doing good. And his mediation practice is not only a few years, but more than 30+ years. In the past, I only thought as long as I visit master personally to get amulets and make sure amulets are genuine, that is enough, the amulet will be powerful.




kubra noi from Doi Sa Ket, Payak Donkaew Temple, how would you feel now????

Or you prefer to wear a amulet from a master who is pure in practice, develop good power to bless amulets and use the fund from sales of amulets to help the poor???

Below show photo of
kubra noi(si dong mu temple) donate rice and food to poor people in Burma and rural area.

Now, when I select the amulets from master, I make sure that the masters are really good, purely want to help the people, and make amulets to help people. And the most importantly, I must make sure that the amulets must be powerful and effective. The amulets must be proven effective and powerful!
Read the comment below to view on the compliment on my amulets:


Many many sad news break my heart. More and more so call "MONKS" in the temple are not doing their duties!!! Their practice are not pure. So the power of the amulet are also questionable!!!!!
For example, last month when I was in Thailand and this piece of news shock my whole life! The news as below:

A Buddhist monk and a 51-year-old man in Chiang Mai have been arrested and charged with sexually exploiting children, according to a Department of Special Investigation (DSI) source.

The two suspects were identified as Surasak Keawman, a Chiang Mai resident, and Phra Vissanu Tejdhammo of Wat Pa Lan in Muang district.

The two were charged with six counts each of child molestation and six counts of depriving a child of parental care.

The DSI source said the men were partners in a business that catered to paedophiles.

The source alleged that Phra Vissanu drove to hill tribe villages in Chiang Mai and neighbouring provinces dressed as a layman to lure boys.

He then brought the boys to Mr Surasak, who sexually seduced them and then forced them to have sex with foreign paedophiles in exchange for money, the DSI source said.

The monk kept photos of Mr Surasak having sex with the boys on his mobile phone, according to the source.

Police arrested Mr Surasak in his house in Muang district and later nabbed the monk after Mr Surasak told them of his whereabouts.

Police found six boys in Mr Surasak's house and other evidence, including lists with the names of male and female teenagers, a baseball bat, an electric prod and condoms.

They also seized a car and motorcycle allegedly used by the pair to transport boys to their customers.

Police also arrested a 67-year-old British man, who was one of Mr Surasak's customers, on the same charges as the two men.

Source: Bangkokpost

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Friday, May 14, 2010

Mercury Charm

Metallic mercury (i.e., elemental mercury) may sometimes be used in ethnic folk medicine and for religious practices. It is most commonly sold under the name "azogue" (Hispanic), but may also be labeled as "vidajan" (Haitian/Creole) or "quicksilver" (English) in ethnic stores or botanicas specializing in spiritual and religious items. Persons practicing religions, such as Esperitismo, Santeria, and Voodoo, may carry the mercury in pouches, wear it as a charm or necklace, swallow it in drinks or as capsules, sprinkle it around a child's bed or inside a car for protection, or burn it in devotional candles. There may be other religions and cultures that use mercury or mercury-containing products in spiritual practices. Mercury charm is used for the worship of God in Indian religious traditions, most notably Hinduism, and in Ayurveda medicine. As a liquid metal, Hindus regard mercury as the sperm of Lord Shiva and believe that it is the purest metal, with not only religious importance but medical significance as well.
As mercury is liquid at room temperature, a solidification process using silver metal produces the various items used in Indian tradition. They are considered sacred.In Hindu scriptures mercury is regarded as the best of all metals. The following it the purport of a sloka from Rasyog Chintamani:

"Sphatik is better than paashan, padmaraaj than sphatik, Kashmir jewel, pushparaaj, i.e., lahasunia than Kashmir jewel, panna than lahasunia, neelam than panna, godanti or gomed, mauktik than vidrum, silver than diamond, gold than silver, diamond than gold and parad (mercury) is yet better than diamond."

Mercury are in liquid form when in normal room temperature.

Great benefit of Mercury charm

This mercury can be use to awakening of the great Siddhi:
In all yogi systems, there are various ways to awaken the Shakti so that it can join shiva in “ sahasrara chakra at the top of the head( open head chakra). This is the highest and the greatest siddhi of all. After this siddhi, the mind will become silent and remain in perfect peaceful condition. Will teach user how to use to open the head chakra. The body has energy centers that look like spinning wheels and are called Chakras. They allow energy to flow from one part of the body to another part if body.
Prolong sexual pleasure:
Wear on certain part of the body to energize the body and senses to prolong sexual pleasure. During energy channeling, the wearer receives the energy through the mercury and to enable both parties to open up their senses and the energy will flow through the body.

Stop unhealthy Nightmare:
Able to wear on the body to stop all bad dreams and evild dreams and disturbances dreams!
Cure or stop attacks of evil spirits:
Able to help person posses by spirit or disturb by evil forces. Also able to prevent disturb by evil spirit.
Achieve what you want:
Will teach you the user how to use it to increase your will power power to work toward your goal and achieve what you want
Cure body pain and aching:
Improve energy flow in body. Able to cure Back pain or kidney problem due to excessive sex. Relief body tiredness after exercise or excessive sex.

Why you buy the mercury charm from me?
1) I have deep interest in such magical stuff as i believe they are gods gift to us.
They are meant to help us. But very sad to say, there are too many fake items compare to genuine items.
I personally have try them and they are indeed very powerful!
2) I have recommend to a few friends to try them and so far, ALL OF THEM ARE VERY AMAZE BY THE INCREDIBLE STRONG ENERGY IF THIS MERCURY CHARM.
I have show to a lady who is a feng shui master. After touching it, she ask me where I got this. The energy is very very strong and very very consistent. I told her it is Mercury. A great gift from God. She say this is a heaven metal.
3) I have also go through various test to make sure that this a GENUINE MERCURY CHARM. NOT THOSE FAKE MERCURY CHARM THAT ARE SOLD OUTSIDE. I will show the video of my test TO THE BUYER AND THE BUYER CAN TEST THEMSELVES.
4) Lastly, I had show many master about this mercury charm and they say: Yes, it contain very strong energy.


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Wednesday, May 12, 2010

70 years without eating?

Prahlad Jani, an 82-year-old Indian yogi, is making headlines by claims that for the past 70 years he has had nothing -- not one calorie -- to eat and not one drop of liquid to drink. To test his claims, Indian military doctors put him under round-the-clock observation during a two-week hospital stay that ended last week, news reports say. During that time he didn’t ingest any food or water – and remained perfectly healthy, the researchers said.

Under strict observation by scientists Jani has already gone for 6 days without food or drink without any signs of hunger or dehydration. To explain this feat Jani claims that he is sustained by a spiritual life-force.

Scientists are studying an 82-year-old man who claims he has not had any food or drink for 70 years. Prahlad Jani’s claims are being put to the test at a hospital in Ahmedabad, where he is being closely monitored and studied by India’s Defence Research Development Organisation, which believes he may have a quality which could help save lives, The Telegraph reports.

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Not enough thank you!

My buyers are so happy with the results and keep buying me a meal when  I travel to their country!  They are so happy after they got the T...