Here you will find information about rituals of various schools in Asia and the world, ghost stories, martial arts and herbs etc. You are welcomed to enjoy the materials if they please you. I do not wish to endorse magic of any sorts. All materials are for entertainment purposes only.
Monday, August 25, 2014
The Practice Of Malai Ngai (越南飞头鬼蛊)
The Malai Ngai Yant.
The practice of Malai Ngai is rarely being discussed openly
as this is a dangerous ritual to evoke a spirit similar to the Thai ‘Phi Phop’
and the Malaysian Penangalan or more commonly known as the ‘flying head ghost’
locally. Basically Malai Ngai is not suitable to be practiced by anyone with
small children or if a pregnant lady is around.
As with the Penangalan, Malai Ngai likes blood so it will
attack the children especially the pregnant ones and cause miscarriage or even haemorrhage
during childbirth and indirectly harm the mother and her baby.
In Vietnamese Ngai practitioner circle, Malai Ngai is priced
with its capability to be able to ‘fly’ in the air amongst other magical
It is not difficult to do this ritual but first one must
plant one or two blood lilies.
When everything is set, the ritual is best to be done at 4am
daily for 100 days consecutively.
First of all, draw the above yant on an egg and place the
egg at the root of the blood lilies.
Now, start calling the three masters or simply say: “Heavenly
masters, protect me” for 3 times followed by the ‘chu’: “pho lo co vi la la lo
lo co vi la…” for 49 times.
It is a norm to see flash lights or red orbs appearing
during the ritual, so do not be panic and the ‘chu’ must be completed before
leaving the place.
After the 100 day’s period, Malai Ngai must be fed with
animal intestines at least three times a year.
If one keeps the Malai Ngai for 3 years or more, then this
spirit can unite with the owner’s soul and make the owner fly with his/her head
too… with his/her internal organs together of course.
I suspect this practice is somehow related to ‘penangalan’
as the word ‘malai’ in Vietnamese refers to ‘Malay’; hence giving a tell tale
sign that Vietnamese Malai Ngai is originated from the Malay Archipelago.