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Thailand Pra kru ba Neua Chai Coin Golden
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He is both revered and feared. Phra Kru Ba Neua Chai quietly
withdrew from a successful career as a Muay Thai fighter to ordain
as a Buddhist Monk in 1992. .
â€˜Wat Maa Tongâ€™, The Golden
Horse Monastery near the northern Thai-Burmese border after
experiencing a powerful vision. He is revered for his work with the
novice monks at the Monastery, many of whom are orphans, suffering
from addiction or were abandoned by poverty stricken families
â€“ He is feared by those who seek to profit from
narcotics trafficking in Thailandâ€™s once
notorious Golden Triangle Kru Ba grew up near Chang Rai, the sixth and
only surviving child of parents who farmed and raised chickens. His
given family name was Samer Jaipinta. As a child, Kru Ba was
ill-at-ease with the familyâ€™s source of income.
Frustrated by his sonâ€™s ongoing attempts to
release the birds from captivity before they were butchered, his
father made him responsible for raising the
familyâ€™s fighting cocks. The birds always won,
earning Samer precious income and release from the daily chores of
slaughter. He learnt a lot from the majestic fighting birds. 'Like
these creatures, we all have to fight - for freedom, independence,
to be who we want to be. They are the best boxing masters one could
have. They have no tools, you learn a lot just by observing how
they move.' When he was thirteen he began his training in Muay
Thai. At fourteen he turned professional. To his fans he was known
as Samerchai. His career continued while serving in the Thai
military and spanned fifteen years. It was while training for a
world title fight that he chose to ordain as a monk. He had only
been defeated three times. The novice monks are all taught the 184
traditional techniques of Muay Thai. Kru Ba is a master and still
practices every day. â€œBoxing for me is
meditating. It helps me find peace and stillness.â€ Of
the 33,000 monasteries in Thailand, The Golden Horse Temple is the
only one that trains novice monks in Muay Thai. Inevitably this has
led to controversy. In his defense Kru Ba states
â€œI have no weapons and I come in peace, but this
gives the children a skill and builds their self esteem and
provides them with a sense of security.â€ Only two
foreigners, both American have sought out Kru Ba as a teacher in
Muay Thai. The first quit after five days. Antonio Graceffo an ex
GI arrived fresh from the famed Shoaling Temple and spent two
months training under the tutelage of Kru Ba.
â€œStudying with Kru Ba was one of the hardest
things I have ever doneâ€ he remembers. The novice monks
are subject to the same rigorous discipline. Their day begins at
4am. They meditate until daybreak when the demanding routine of the
day begins. Many have come from ethnic Hill tribes such as the
Lahu, Karen, Yao, Akha and Lua. They are taught the Buddhist
scriptures, Thai, crop cultivation, animal husbandry and to raise
income for the Monastery, they manufacture bricks which are
purchased by a local construction company. Perhaps most notably,
they are taught equestrian skills. Because of the
monasteryâ€™s remote location, the Monks cannot go
out every morning on the traditional alms round. The problem was
solved when a devotee won the lottery and donated a Thai horse that
had been saved from slaughter. The gesture was quickly repeated and
the Monastery now cares for over 60 horses. Each novice is tasked
with feeding, grooming and riding their own horse creating bonds of
friendship and mutual respect. Kru Ba and the novices travel to
local communities twice a week before first light mounted on
horseback to collect alms, teach the Dharma and warn of the dangers
of Yaba (amphetamines) opium and heroin. Crop substitution
programmes, a measure introduced to eradicate the cultivation of
the opium poppy have not always met with the resounding success
once hoped for. The opium poppy grows naturally in the wild. To
grow coffee or vegetables successfully on a commercial scale
requires sophisticated knowledge of agriculture. Hardship is the
norm. Kru Ba has built up a relationship of trust with these
outlying, rural communities where Thai military patrols were once
met with suspicion and hostility. Kru Baâ€™s tough
stand against the drug cartels has nearly cost him his life on more
than one occasion. The walls of his Kut are pitted with bullet
holes. He has survived poisoning through the power of meditation
and a botched assassination attempt when the weapons of the two
gunmen fortuitously jammed. He believes he has been spared an early
death because he has not yet completed his mission in life. If you
google Kru Ba you will find
literally, thousands of references. From a humble, solitary
beginning at the sacred site of the abandoned monastery Kru Ba has
achieved international recognition for his work at Wat Maa Tong.
Most notably perhaps in a documentary
film titled â€˜
Lost Childrenâ€™ which received acclaim and
prestigious awards at no less than seven International Film
Festivals. This kind of notoriety is common with Thai Buddhist
Monks. The Venerable Acariya Mun, Ajahn Chah and Ajahn Sod are just
Ajahn Brahm, a Theravada Monk
now based in Perth, Western Australia is another. His Friday night
Dharma talks, interspersed with humourous anecdotes are viewed by
thousands each week on
YouTube. Ajahn Brahmali a
Theravada Monk also based in Perth recently gave a talk on
â€˜Gurus,â€™ and the corruptive
, even in Buddhism. He commented that the Buddha himself was
famous. If some one is a good teacher, widely respected for their
wisdom, fame is a natural phenomenon. â€œThe danger
is not in becoming famous but how you relate to that
fame.â€ When Phra Kru Ba ordained, several monks spent
four days and nights tattooing his body with the Buddhist
scriptures to serve as a constant reminder of his sacred vows.
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