Agel Enterprises - Epay agel global


What are you dreams?
Where do you want to be in life?
Would you like to get start freedom lifestyle & good wellness?
Part time or Full time...!
Can make more income our dream!

Answer these questions.
Then do what it takes to get there.

Magic and History Books

NamManPrai  




"NamManPrai" is the best black magic in spellbind type that under dark lines so; I think this amulet is the most horrific. Let see this story, so scared…….. 




This oil is helping you to control all the success which oil, especially sexual

What is NamManPrai?

NamManPrai is spirit oil that use candles burn around chin of the female, who died while pregnant.
Who can take oil from female died while pregnant that they must be high level magic and very strong power because they will be faced with the dreadful and terrible or may be faced with Spirit Ghost power, so they might become a maniac or simply to the death if no high magic. Waw…. This oil same evil a great mystery of dark magic.

Who hold this oil use with someone, they will love who owns NamManPrai oil like crazy.
So sad if you are lucky to selection because very difficult to get out of this black magic or not at all.


  
History
NamManPrai was popular history but we don’t know yet that it’s just believed or really story while scientist haven’t proofed truth information yet that we was talking for a long time about this amulet. Long time ago this oil offered for men who desire some women but her don’t want together with him, so they covered to have evil mind and don’t think bad effective if they done. 
What would they do with the oil??
The main materials
- Phong Phut Nang Prai is special powder.    
   (Phong is powder, Phut is Demon and Nang Prai is a kind of Thai spirit)
- Bone of Phee Prai Tai Tong Glom (who died while pregnant)
- Oil from coconut (which used to wash one's face who died of a violent death)
- Violent death bodies
- Soil from 7 cemeteries
To activate:
Dip oil on your lover’s body or someone who you want to do.
NamManPrai is unbelievable dark magic.





AddThis Social Bookmark Button

Links to this post Email this post


Nang Kwak  

This amulet is supposed to bring wealth to the household and is particularly popular with shopkeepers.


Mae Nang Kwak (Thai: แม่นางกวัก) or Nang Kwak is a spirit or household divinity of Thai folklore. She brings prosperity.

Iconography
Mae Nang Kwak is represented as a beautiful woman wearing a red dress (less frequently in some other colors) in the Thai traditional style. She also wears a golden crown on her head and is in the sitting or kneeling position. Her right hand is raised in the Thai way of beckoning a customer, with the palm of the hand pointing downwards. Her left hand is resting on her side or holds a bag full of gold on her lap.



The figure of Mae Nang Kwak evolved from Mae Po Sop แม่โพสพ), the Siamese rice goddess, in recent times. The only difference is that she is not wearing the harvested rice sheaf on her right shoulder. These goddesses in turn have their origin in the Hindu goddess Sri Lakshmi.
The position of her hand is quite likely borrowed from the Japanese Maneki Neko beckoning cat.



Symbolism
Mae Nang Kwak is a benevolent spirit. She is deemed to bring luck, especially in the form of money, to the household.
Thai people like to have a figurine or poster of this goddess in their home or shop, where it is often placed by the shrine. Some people also wear amulets with her figure around the neck.



Nang Kwak-Background Information
The spirit is dressed in traditional Thai dress. In her left hand is a money bag and her right hand is beckoning Thai style-plam down. She is either beckonline customers to come into the store or asking for wealth to come her way.

It has been said that this goddess is one Thailand’s most intriguing cross-cultural and cross-species religions luck symbols that exists.

It is thought that Nang Kwak originally evolved from the Hindu Goddess Parvathi, the daugher of the mountains, who it was said was the first to grow rice.

She first appeared in Thailand as a rice and prosperity goddess with a sheaf of rice over her shoulder. The money bag in her lap and the beckoning hand were added at later dates, design elements almost certainly borrowed from the familiar Japanese Maneki Neko beckoning cat, agood luck talisman for merchants. In some examples she is ever featured with feline characteristics, notably a tail.



Add to this to the fact that Nang Kwank is offer represented in the form of a phallus or Thai Palad Khik with her body conforming to the shaft of the male organ and wearing a hat in the shape of the glans- an iconographic reference to the incorporation of very Hindu Shaivism into Thai Buddhism.

Wow..I would like to hold this amulet. And you?

AddThis Social Bookmark Button

Links to this post Email this post


Pi Krasue  

 
 News that shocked the Thai people, when villagers saw Krasue Ghost at  PhaTumThaNi Province in Thailand 




Pi Krasue
The Etymology
The same spirit is part of the popular folklore in Thailand under the name Krasue, in Cambodia as Arp in Cambodia and in Laos, as Phi-Kasu or Kasu. A similar spirit is also found in the traditions of the Malaysia and Indonesia, where it is called Penanggalan or Hantu Penanggal, as well as the Philippines, where it is identified with the local spirit Manananggal.



What is Krasue?
Krasue is the floating head of a vampire female ghost. Intestines hang out of the ghost's neck and trail behind the head. A Krasue or Ap is a malevolent spirit appearing during the night. It manifests itself as a woman, usually young and beautiful, with her internal organs hanging down from the neck, trailing below the head.

Since it has no lower body this spirit hovers in the air above the ground. The organs below the head include a length of intestine and are usually represented freshly daubed with blood. Her teeth often include pointed fangs in vampyre-fashion.

The Phii Krasue is a very scary ghost in Thai mythology. It consists of a flying head with entrails hanging from it and a voracious hunger for blood and intestines.


The Krasue usually fly out at night to seek for blood or raw flesh. Krasue sometimes prey to the pregnant woman at their home but just before or after the childbirth ,using an elongated proboscis-like tongue and sharp teeth to eat the fetus or its placenta. To protect the pregnant woman, it is advisable to scatter torns around the house. Afterbirth, the cut placenta should be burried far away and deeply into the ground.

If the body disappears or is hidden by someone, the flying head will not be able to survive after the morning.



History

The Nature of Krasue Spirit localed On Hinduism religion come from India which later, spread to Cambodia which first lead the birth of Krasue Spirit by its Dark art and Witch Cursed. It was providing the local religions for long times until the war and refugee happened to took a place in another Country.In Thailand, A story of a Khmer princess become the krasue in Thailand at mids 1700s during the Dark age of Cambodia within the losing of war with many country, had told as the first thai Krasue.

Origin
It is believed that this spirit was formerly a rich person with a legth of black gauze or ribbon tied around the head and neck as protection from the sunshine. The ghost originated with the possession of this woman by an evil spirit which turned her into a head suspended in the air with some internal organs hanging from the neck after the separation of the head from the body.




This hungry ghost is always active in the night when it goes out hunting, seeking blood to dring or raw flesh to devour.

This ghost can prey on pregnant women in their homes just before or after the childbirth. It uses an elongated proboscis-like tongue to catch the fetus or its placenta within the womb and its sharp teeth to devour it. This habit, among other unmentionable things that this spirit does, is believed to be the cause of many diseases affecting mainly women during their pregnancy. Attacking pregnant women is a feature Krasue or Ap shares with the Filipina ghost Manananggal.

In order to protect the pregnant women from becoming victims before birth, their relatives place thorny branches around the house. This improvised thorny fence discourages the Krasue coming to suck the blood and causing other sufferings to the pregnant lady within the house.[3]

After the birth, the woman's relatives must take the cut placenta far away for burial to hide it from the Krasue. There is the belief that if the placenta is buried deep enough the spirit can't find it. To crush the still body which can be left sleeping or sitting is fatal to the spirit. The flying head will return after hunting but rejoin with the wrong body which will lead to suffer pain until death.

The creature will die if the intestines get cut off or if its body disappears or gets hidden by someone. If the top part of the body fails to find the lower half before daybreak it will die if it does not rejoin the other half when sunlight comes. Some traditions believe that the creature can be destroyed by burning them alive.


Krasue in Malaysia - Langsuyar/Penanggalan

Much like the Pontianak (which it is also known as the Langsuyar), it is recognised by her long fingernails, green robe and the hole in her neck. She died during childbirth. This hole is where she feeds on infants' blood. They may fool men into marrying them as humans but at the first big dance they get over excited and fly off into the trees. The Langsuyar was recorded by Sir William Maxwell in the Journal of the Straits Branch of the Royal Asiatic Society circa 1885.

Like the Phii Krasue of Thailand, the Penanggalan consists of a head and some entrails. The Penanggalan actually separates from its whole, female form into a motionless, headless, gutless body and flying head. It seeks out the blood of children or the blood from childbirth.

Heredity

Many religious believe that Heredity to becoming the spirit originally come from The Pysical or Supernatural combination when someone try to learning the black art in Hindo Culture which appeared them to separate their head and body if they make the mistake or study the wrong magic. The Sins also is a relation to Krasue Heredity for the ones who aborted or killed someone in the pass life, will receive a punishment to become Krasue. Another story refer to a person which later become the Krasue, had Contaminating by eat or drink the meal with the old krasue's sailver or flesh. It mostly happened to the witch's relative especially their daughter or granddaughter.






AddThis Social Bookmark Button

Links to this post Email this post


Halloween day and History  

When we talk about “Halloween”, I will think once special day about death, ghost, harvest and season changing that in my opinion, then let to see the Halloween story as follow:

Halloween is a holiday celebrated on October 31. It has roots in the Celtic festival of Samhain and the Christian holy day of All Saints’ Day. It is largely a secular celebration, but some Christians and pagans have expressed strong feelings about its religious overtones. Irish immigrants carried versions of the tradition to North America during Ireland's Great Famine of 1846.The day is often associated with the colors orange and black, and is strongly associated with symbols such as the jack-o'-lantern. Halloween activities include trick-or-treating, ghost tours, bonfires, costume parties, visiting haunted attractions, carving jack-o'-lanterns, reading scary stories, and watching horror movies.

History
The history of Halloween has evolved. The activity is popular in the United States, the United Kingdom, Ireland, Canada, and due to increased American cultural influence in recent years, imported through exposure to US television and other media, trick-or-treating has started to occur among children in many parts of Europe, and in the Saudi Aramco camps of Dhahran, Akaria compounds and Ras Tanura in Saudi Arabia. The most significant growth — and resistance is in the United Kingdom, where the police have threatened to prosecute parents who allow their children to carry out the "trick" element. In continental Europe, where the commerce-driven importation of Halloween is seen with more skepticism, numerous destructive or illegal "tricks" and police warnings have further raised suspicion about this game and Halloween in general.

In Ohio, Iowa, and Massachusetts, the night designated for Trick-or-treating is often referred to as Beggars Night.

Part of the history of Halloween is Halloween costumes. The practice of dressing up in costumes and begging door to door for treats on holidays goes back to the Middle Ages, and includes Christmas wassailing. Trick-or-treating resembles the late medieval practice of "souling," when poor folk would go door to door on Hallowmas (November 1), receiving food in return for prayers for the dead on All Souls Day (November 2). It originated in Ireland and Britain, although similar practices for the souls of the dead were found as far south as Italy. Shakespeare mentions the practice in his comedy The Two Gentlemen of Verona (1593), when Speed accuses his master of "puling [whimpering, whining], like a beggar at Hallowmas."

Yet there is no evidence that souling was ever practiced in America, and trick-or-treating may have developed in America independent of any Irish or British antecedent. There is little primary Halloween history documentation of masking or costuming on Halloween — in Ireland, the UK, or America — before 1900. The earliest known reference to ritual begging on Halloween in English speaking North America occurs in 1911, when a newspaper in Kingston, Ontario, near the border of upstate New York, reported that it was normal for the smaller children to go street guising (see below) on Halloween between 6 and 7 p.m., visiting shops and neighbors to be rewarded with nuts and candies for their rhymes and songs. Another isolated reference appears, place unknown, in 1915, with a third reference in Chicago in 1920. The thousands of Halloween postcards produced between the turn of the 20th century and the 1920s commonly show children but do not depict trick-or-treating. Ruth Edna Kelley, in her 1919 history of the holiday, The Book of Hallowe'en, makes no mention of such a custom in the chapter "Hallowe'en in America." It does not seem to have become a widespread practice until the 1930s, with the earliest known uses in print of the term "trick or treat" appearing in 1934, and the first use in a national publication occurring in 1939. Thus, although a quarter million Scots-Irish immigrated to America between 1717 and 1770, the Irish Potato Famine brought almost a million immigrants in 1845–1849, and British and Irish immigration to America peaked in the 1880s, ritualized begging on Halloween was virtually unknown in America until generations later.

Trick-or-treating spread from the western United States eastward, stalled by sugar rationing that began in April 1942 during World War II and did not end until June 1947.

Early national attention to trick-or-treating was given in October 1947 issues of the children's magazines Jack and Jill and Children's Activities, and by Halloween episodes of the network radio programs The Baby Snooks Show in 1946 and The Jack Benny Show and The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet in 1948. The custom had become firmly established in popular culture by 1952, when Walt Disney portrayed it in the cartoon Trick or Treat, Ozzie and Harriet were besieged by trick-or-treaters on an episode of their television show, and UNICEF first conducted a national campaign for children to raise funds for the charity while trick-or-treating.

Trick-or-treating on the prairie. Although some popular histories of Halloween have characterized trick-or-treating as an adult invention to rechannel Halloween activities away from vandalism, nothing in the historical record supports this theory. To the contrary, adults, as reported in newspapers from the mid-1930s to the mid-1950s, typically saw it as a form of extortion, with reactions ranging from bemused indulgence to anger. Likewise, as portrayed on radio shows, children would have to explain what trick-or-treating was to puzzled adults, and not the other way around. Sometimes even the children protested: for Halloween 1948, members of the Madison Square Boys Club in New York City carried a parade banner that read "American Boys Don't Beg."

Custom
The custom of trick-or-treating is thought to have originated not with the Irish Celts, but with a ninth-century European custom called souling. On November 2, All Souls Day, early Christians would walk from village to village begging for "soul cakes," made out of square pieces of bread with currants. The more soul cakes the beggars would receive, the more prayers they would promise to say on behalf of the dead relatives of the donors. At the time, it was believed that the dead remained in limbo for a time after death, and that prayer, even by strangers, could expedite a soul's passage to heaven.

The Jack-o-lantern custom probably comes from Irish folklore. As the tale is told, a man named Jack, who was notorious as a drunkard and trickster, tricked Satan into climbing a tree. Jack then carved an image of a cross in the tree's trunk, trapping the devil up the tree. Jack made a deal with the devil that, if he would never tempt him again, he would promise to let him down the tree.

According to the folk tale, after Jack died, he was denied entrance to Heaven because of his evil ways, but he was also denied access to Hell because he had tricked the devil. Instead, the devil gave him a single ember to light his way through the frigid darkness. The ember was placed inside a hollowed-out turnip to keep it glowing longer.

The Irish used turnips as their "Jack's lanterns" originally. But when the immigrants came to America, they found that pumpkins were far more plentiful than turnips. So the Jack-O-Lantern in America was a hollowed-out pumpkin, lit with an ember.

So, although some cults may have adopted Halloween as their favorite "holiday," the day itself did not grow out of evil practices. It grew out of the rituals of Celts celebrating a new year, and out of Medieval prayer rituals of Europeans. And today, even many churches have Halloween parties or pumpkin carving events for the kids.

Festival
The festival of Samhain is a celebration of the end of the harvest season in Gaelic culture. Samhain was a time used by the ancient pagans to take stock of supplies and prepare for winter. The ancient Gaels believed that on October 31, the boundaries between the worlds of the living and the dead overlapped and the deceased would come back to life and cause havoc such as sickness or damaged crops.

The festival would frequently involve bonfires. It is believed that the fires attracted insects to the area which attracted bats to the area. These are additional attributes of the history of Halloween.

Wow!! Jack is clever but I don’t want to see him in Halloween day because I scared him take me out so, hope you happy in Halloween day.

AddThis Social Bookmark Button

Links to this post Email this post


PhaRatGig Amulate History  

PHARatGig Amulate
What’s that????????? Look likes male organ. Waw !!! Cool……….
From China newspaper said "that is the biggest PhaRatGig in the world at LongWanChaMan theme park, China"

They said: LongWanChaMan theme park is located on Chang Chun City; there is large PhaRatGig construction about 30 feet .They are guaranty, this PhaRatGig is the largest artificial male organ in the world. Purposes not related to matters obscene, but for worship.
In ancient mythology was believed I-wen-Ki oracle provided PhaRatGig to governor woman who ruthlessly. I-wen-Ki oracle want to recognize her as a lesson to respect men, if she not respect men that will die.

Chinese ancients believed PharatGig a symbol of happiness and wealth. Shi Ri Zu as director of China Association of folk culture who support Big Pharatgig project says” Fear that some day it may fall the way people lean theme parks”
However, PharatGig amulet is the very popular.
What is the PharatGig amulet history?
What is PharatGig power? And
Why this PharatGig look likes male organ? So, I find the answer to you already. Let came to read as below:



















History
When the ancients. Siwa and Uma religion have occurred (Presumably that will be in India) many people have to respect Siwa religion so, they built a carve stone look likes male organ,located on the base symbol instead Siwa and Uma . Also As belief in the church have to respect a new respect for this virtual representation of the element 5 is ground water, wind fire and air are all parents of the universe. The origins of the Hindu beliefs of the past to the present.

Why this PharatGig look likes male organ ?
In Thailand they were not explicitly recorded, but Thai believe, if hole through the bottom rope tied with a waist child so, this amulet can protect various dangers. Especially, it can protect ghost because ghosts see this amulet who thinks not children that look likes adult organ and don’t want to do children.

Moreover them child will be change name with the new name say “TanPhaRat” .
PhaRat is means deputy position and Tan is means sir but popular short called “Pharat” but it look likes male organ ,so anyone seeing usually occur is playing a funny laugh fun cause to change new trend called PhaRatGig .(Gig Gig, laughter is the time to see, since then until now)

What is PharatGig power ?
The power of this amulet believe from Book a magical spell in succession since the past one another through new generation. Each of which will difference power, such as pharmacist prevent harm. (danguage time , this amulate will be running) prevent ghost (This amulet will be stir) mercy great popularity (if you touch somebody who will be love you) trading (immersion in water and then taken cover carpet sales), that each power depending on the master and each have the ability to create PhaRatGig.

He is really like PharatGig Amulet

AddThis Social Bookmark Button

Links to this post Email this post


Momok Meaning and Movie  

What is momok ?


The meaning of Momok in Malaysia are a magic, back magic, dead or ghost but the root of this word may be took influence from Indonesia surely culture and language also distribute to nearly country so, this is the once reason affect to Malaysia language. Malaysia is the variety race country such as Malay, Indian, Chinese and Indonesia then they know Momok meaning.

From http://answers yahoo website said:
Momok usually refers to monster, ghost or dark places.
"MOMOK" is a word in Indonesian language with English translations in parentheses (bugaboo, bugbear).











Now Momok is the popular word to make the horror film and movie.
Theater that brings the result of making Momok The Movie film.In year 2004, Momok which was produced in a VCD format received great feedback. Momok was inspired from the “Hantu- Hantu Yang Saya Kenali” theater and exhibition organized by the National Museum Antiquity Department on 2003/2004 and will be filmed by the end of 2007.

It won’t be too much if I say that Momok is the outburst to scary film genre. Presently after Momok, more scary films genre were produced, such as Pontianak Harum Sundal Malam, Pontianak Menjerit and now the latest movie that received great responses, Jangan Pandang Belakang.

Scary film genre still receives enormous feedback until now. They are confident that Momok The Movie is still relevant because the scary issue is everlasting. It’s one of the evergreen issues.


They said:Momok is an old folk’s that will bring us back to our nostalgia. If it does succeed to be visualized, the performance will be done according to the real situations and exact sets where the incidents took place. I will do my finest based on my knowledge and what I’m capable of after 20 years. Any possibilities on the responses will then lead my way in this industry.

***Are you ready!!! to see this movie?
For people who like horror movie,this movie is perfect.

AddThis Social Bookmark Button

Links to this post Email this post


Thai Amulet Kunpan History & Magical Power  

Kunpan
My favorite movie is Legend of Kunpan movie (Title in Chinese: 大将军), this movie is a mix style between love story and fighting, especially black magic fighting that I like his 3 things magical power and like full of violence, evil and black magic scenes are pretty cool!!. This movie is the based on classical Thai literature, Kunpan is a magical, tragic love story based on the life and time of a strong warrior.

Kunpan - Legend of the War Lord is a legend about a warlord named Kunpan, happily enough. As a child, Kunpan's father is killed by the somewhat vicious king, and Kunpan would be killed too if his mother didn't whisk him away and hide him in a monastery. At the monastery, Kunpan is educated in the arts of war by an elderly monk and grows to be a good looking young monk himself. But then he falls in love with a gorgeous local girl and quits the monastery to marry her. To everyone's surprise and disappointment, he turns out to be something of a bastard who is led through life by his dick.

At least, that's how the first half of the movie presents him, since it lavishes far too much time on his bedroom antics, though since several extremely attractive young actresses are also involved I cannot complain too much about this attention. Well, actually yes I can - it was frankly rather dull, beautiful as the ladies may be. So the first hour of the movie is pretty much a bust, but then things come out of the bedroom and the movie starts to take a different and altogether darker route. Kunpan is pretty unlikeable in the first hour, but in the second he turns downright evil. Still totally unlikeable, but altogether more interesting.

The second half of the movie is pretty cool, full of violence, evil and black magic. Less shagging, more war. It's still not classic cinema, but it's much more engaging. The movie seems very similar to some other Thai movie I can't put my finger on, at least thematically. It may have starred the same lead actress even, as I've certainly seen her before (did I mention she was cute?). It's another movie where the men are all immature bastards but it's the women who suffer as a result. Kunpan is a dark hero, which sometimes makes it difficult to really be concerned by his problems. It's only because his enemies are that much worse that you want him to prevail.

Kunpan isn't a great movie, and for some of its run-time it outright sucks. It has some great moments to compensate though, and is overall quite watchable. The Thai DVD is pretty lousy - washed out non-anamorphic image that is much too dark, but ok sound and subtitles at least. It doesn't get very high recommendations, but I don't recommend *not* watching it either

Is it really legend? That my question after I watched this movie, my question must to have answers…. right? I went to check th.wikipedia.org website and other website, they said about Kunpan history as following:

History

Kunpan has another name is “Phyekaw” , his father is Kunkai Pon Pai and his mother is Mrs.Tong Pha Si.
Kunpan’s father is a highly regarded warrior in Supanburi Province, but he makes the mistake of bringing too many oxen to the king and it’s off with the head.
Kunpan and his mother run for their lives. He is brought up in a temple and gains great strength and a few magical powers at Somyai temple until 15 years olds and returns to his home as a monk at Wat Pa Re Rai Supanburi so, he come back to see Pim and Kunchang again as same resident .

Kunpan marries with Pim, after he leaves the priesthood. Same their wedding night he is on the dock making hay with one of the servant girls. Huh? This is a totally bizarre moment. Not long time after their marries ,The King (the same one who executed his father) sends Kunpan off to fight his enemy in the north, he take the new wife from north. Kunpan returns and is soon back in the good graces of the King.

His wife and son:
1. PimPiRaLai or Wantong ,his son is PaiAm
2. SaiTong, she is Pim’s servant girls
3. LawTong, from northern Thailand
4. BouHey, his son is kill by himself and take to make Kumantong
5. KawKiriya, his son is PaiChumPon

His 3 things magical power:
1. Mar Si Mok (Special Horse)
2. Dab Fah Fien (Special sword)
3. Khuman Thong(His son)

Kunpan monument

Kunpan Special Amulet :









AddThis Social Bookmark Button

Links to this post Email this post


The Headless Chicken Lived For 18 Months  

The headless chicken lived for 18 months !!!
Did you believe it ???

If I just read this title, surely I’m not believe it whilst I just know chicken fry or chicken grill from my dinner plates, but after I saw Milk story from Koosang Koosom magazine that made me doubt likely baby after that I immediately went to check website so, I saw the 2002 Guinness world records about Mike the headless chicken.
''No, that can't be happening!'' Amazing!!!

This is not a hoax: Following a non-lethal decapitation, Mike the headless chicken, later nicknamed “Miracle Mike” lived for approximately 18 months:


Yes, it’s true. So, back in the September 10th, 1945 finds a strapping (but tender) five and a half month old Wyandotte rooster pecking through the dust of Fruita, Colorado. The unsuspecting bird had never looked so delicious as he did that, now famous, day. Clara Olsen was planning on featuring the plump chicken in the evening meal. Husband Lloyd Olsen was sent out, on a very routine mission, to prepare the designated fryer for the pan. Nothing about this task turned out to be routine. Lloyd knew his Mother in Law would be dining with them and would savor the neck. He positioned his ax precisely, estimating just the right tolerances, to leave a generous neck bone. "It was as important to Suck-Up to your Mother in Law in the 40's as it is today." A skillful blow was executed and the chicken staggered around like most freshly terminated poultry.

Then the determined bird shook off the traumatic event and never looked back. Mike (it is unclear when the famous rooster took on the name) returned to his job of being a chicken. He pecked for food and preened his feathers just like the rest of his barnyard buddies.


When Olsen found Mike the next morning, sleeping with his "head" under his wing, he decided that if Mike had that much will to live, he would figure out a way to feed and water him. With an eyedropper Mike was given grain and water. It was becoming obvious that Mike was special. A week into Mike's new life Olsen packed him up and took him 250 miles to the University of Utah in Salt Lake City . The skeptical scientists were eager to answer all the questions regarding Mike's amazing ability to survive with no head. It was determined that ax blade had missed the jugular vein and a clot had prevented Mike from bleeding to death. Although most of his head was in a jar, most of his brain stem and one ear was left on his body. Since most of a chicken's reflex actions are controlled by the brain stem Mike was able to remain quite healthy.


The 18 MONTHS that Mike lived as "The Headless Wonder Chicken". he grew from a mere 2 1/2 lbs. to nearly 8 lbs. In a Gayle Meyer interview Olsen said Mike was a "robust chicken - a fine specimen of a chicken except for not having a head." Some longtime fruit a residents, gathered at the Monument Cafe for coffee, also remember Mike - "he was a big fat chicken who didn't know he didn't have a head" - "he seemed as happy as any other chicken." Mike's excellent state of health made it difficult for animal-rights activists to garner much of a following. Even now the town of Fruita celebrates Mike's impressive will to live, not the nature of his handicap. Miracle Mike took on a manager, and with the Olsens in tow, set out on a national tour. Curious sideshow patrons in New York , Atlantic City , Los Angeles , and San Diego lined up to pay 25 cents to see Mike. The "Wonder Chicken" was valued at $10,000.00 and insured for the same. His fame and fortune would earn him recognition in Life and Time Magazines. It goes without saying there was a Guinness World Record in all this. While returning from one of these road trips the Olsens stopped at a motel in the Arizona desert. In the middle of the night Mike began to choke. Unable to find the eyedropper used to clear Mike's open esophagus Miracle Mike passed on. It's cool !!!!

AddThis Social Bookmark Button

Links to this post Email this post


 
Halloween Momok Magic © Template Design by Kent Lim