come in contact with demons or evil spirits, I recommend that you get help. It is my belief, that mere humans cannot prevail against demons and evil spirits without the help of God. Whatever your belief, you must find your armour and be very wary. My armour is Jesus Christ. His Mother is also very powerful against evil. The Rosary is the weapon. I
am not so dumb to believe that everyone is Christian, but you have to find your armour. Another powerful aid
against evil spirits is The Medal or Cross of St. Benedict.
Today happens to be his day. The medal itself contains letters that represent a Latin prayer of exorcism. Look for the Jubilee
Medal; it has all the good stuff. The man himself appears on the medal and he is holding the cross of salvation in his right hand. In his left hand, he holds the Rule for Monasteries.
These rules in themselves are guidelines on how to live a “holy” life and they are very interesting. On a pedestal to the right of St. Benedict is the poisoned cup, shattered when he
made the sign of the cross over it. On a pedestal to the left is a raven about to carry away a loaf of poisoned bread that a jealous enemy had sent to St. Benedict. For this reason, many
folks carry the medal to protect against poison. For me, ravens are really cool. Above the cup and the raven are the
Latin words: Crux s. patris Benedicti (The Cross of our holy fatherBenedict). On the margin of the medal, encircling the figure of Benedict, are the Latin words: Eius in obitu nostro praesentia muniamur! (May we be strengthened by his presence in the hour of our death!). Benedictines have always regarded St. Benedict as a special patron of a happy death. He himself died in the chapel at Montecassino while standing with his arms raised up to heaven, supported by the brothers of the monastery, shortly after St. Benedict had received Holy Communion. Below St. Benedict is the place and date where the medal was struck. On the back of the medal, the
cross is dominant. On the arms of the cross are the initial letters of a rhythmic Latin prayer: Crux sacra sit mihi lux! Nunquam draco sit mihi dux! (May the holy cross be my light! May the dragon never be my guide!). The dragon represents the devil and his evil lackeys. In the angles of the cross, the letters C S P B stand for Crux Sancti Patris Benedicti (The cross of our holy father Benedict). Above the cross is the
word pax (peace), that has been a Benedictine motto for centuries. Around the margin of the back of the medal, the letters V R S N S M V - S M Q L I V B are the initial letters, as mentioned above, of a Latin prayer of exorcism against
Satan: Vade retro Satana! Nunquam suade mihi vana! Sunt mala quae libas. Ipse venena bibas! (Begone Satan! Never tempt me with your vanities! What you offer me is evil. Drink the poison yourself!). That whole “Begone, Satan!” thing is what really makes this medal so useful to paranormal investigators. Upon leaving a location, Team Phasma always says, “You are not permitted to follow us home!” Remember it is not the object that is so powerful against evil, it is the faith and belief that the person carrying the object has.
So on this day, we remember St. Benedict and we ask him to help all people against the demons and evil spirits that roam around out there.