Press "Enter" to skip to content

Chachoengsao’s Shocking Discovery: Wanit Brothers’ Illegal Gun Empire Unveiled by Police Raid

Order Cannabis Online Order Cannabis Online

In an operation that reads more like the plot of a high-stakes crime drama, the quiet town of Chachoengsao became the epicenter of a dramatic police raid. The target? A seemingly innocuous commercial building in the Muang district which, as it turned out, was anything but ordinary. This was the stage for an operation that unveiled a clandestine gun manufacturing operation, spearheaded by two brothers with a penchant for craftsmanship and, unfortunately, a disregard for the law.

Wednesday’s raid was not your average police operation. It was the culmination of meticulous investigative work that led to the discovery of a workshop where the aroma of grease mixed with the metallic tang of gunpowder. There, law enforcement officers found an arsenal worthy of a small militia: 28 homemade guns and a staggering 1,559 bullets. This wasn’t just a few scattered pieces; this was a full-scale gun manufacturing operation, hidden in plain sight.

The masterminds behind this operation were none other than Sarawaut Wanit, a 23-year-old from Bang Khla district, and his teenage brother, merely 17. These siblings were not just playing at being engineers; they were fully entrenched in the world of gun manufacturing, selling their creations online like they were going out of style. Sarawaut, interestingly, was also on the run, dodging the radar for evading military conscription. Talk about living on the edge!

Their operation was sophisticated, indicated by the cache of 28 gun barrels and other specialized equipment seized during the raid. Charged with crimes that read like a laundry list of illegal arms dealing activities, these brothers had decidedly taken a walk on the wild side of the law.

The breadcrumbs that led to this discovery began with a tip-off about a Facebook page intriguingly named Khlang Saeng Dek Chang (“Technical College Students’ Arsenal”). This page, a hit among vocational students and gun enthusiasts alike, was the digital storefront for the Wanit brothers’ illicit business. The name itself, evoking images of students tinkering with projects, belied the dangerous nature of the operation. It was here, on social media, of all places, that the brothers showcased their deadly wares.

Pol Maj Gen Theeradet Thumsuthee, the investigative commander at the heart of the raid, shared that the duo had successfully sold over 1,000 guns before their curtain call. The tale takes an even more fascinating turn with Sarawaut’s confession post-arrest. Despite completing high school, he had no formal training in mechanics or gunsmithing. His skills were self-taught, honed through trial and error and, presumably, a lot of internet research. It was a testament to his ingenuity, albeit channeled in a profoundly illegal direction.

Sarawaut’s foray into gun sales was not driven by any grand ideological purpose but by the age-old motivator of profit. The Wanit brothers had found a lucrative, if highly illegal, market niche and had exploited it to the fullest until the law caught up with them.

Now, as they await further legal action, the tale of the Wanit brothers serves as a stark reminder of the thin line between genius and criminality, innovation and illegality. It’s a narrative that underscores the power of social media as a double-edged sword, capable of empowering both the best and worst of human intentions. And as for the residents of Chachoengsao, it’s a story they’re likely to recount for many years to come, a local legend born out of an unexpected descent into the underworld, right in their backyard.


  1. SarahJ April 11, 2024

    It’s absolutely shocking to see such young talent diverted towards illegal activities. Imagine if these brothers had used their skills for legal engineering or tech. It’s a real loss to society.

    • TomH April 11, 2024

      I couldn’t agree more, SarahJ. But it also raises the question of how our education system is failing to capture and channel such raw talent into positive directions.

      • Eddy April 11, 2024

        Yes, but it’s not just about the education system. Family, society, and existing opportunities play a huge role. These guys chose the quick cash route.

    • legalEagle88 April 11, 2024

      This is a classic case of how poverty and lack of opportunities push individuals into the darker corners of society. We need more than just blame here; we need solutions.

      • SarahJ April 11, 2024

        Absolutely, legalEagle88. Addressing the root causes is key. I wonder if there were no hints of their activities to those close to them. It’s a complex issue.

  2. MartyTech April 11, 2024

    The technical skill required to manufacture guns is not trivial. While illegal, their craftsmanship cannot be doubted. If only these energies were channeled constructively.

  3. Jenny87 April 11, 2024

    I’m more concerned about the fact that they were able to sell over 1,000 guns on Facebook. Doesn’t this highlight a massive oversight on social media platforms?

    • watcherOnTheWall April 11, 2024

      Absolutely! This is a glaring failure on Facebook’s part. They always claim to have sophisticated algorithms. Where were they now?

      • Dave_Crypto April 11, 2024

        It’s a cat and mouse game. For every measure they implement, scammers come up with ten new ways to bypass them. Social platforms are overwhelmed.

    • SarahJ April 11, 2024

      It’s not just Facebook’s responsibility. Users need to be more vigilant and report suspicious activities. We all have a part to play in community safety.

  4. BillyBob April 11, 2024

    The real question is, how many of those 1,000 guns have been used in crimes? This operation could have far-reaching consequences we’re not even aware of yet.

    • concernedCitizen April 11, 2024

      Exactly my thought, BillyBob. Each of those guns is a potential life lost or a crime committed. The impact is horrifying to think about.

      • BillyBob April 12, 2024

        And yet, I bet this story will fade from the news cycle in a few days. People forget too fast, and it’s on to the next big scandal.

  5. GunsmithGary April 11, 2024

    As someone who legally makes firearms, this is infuriating. It’s already a heavily regulated industry, and these guys just set us back by making the public fear gunsmiths even more.

    • 2Aforever April 12, 2024

      Exactly, GunsmithGary! It’s already tough fighting for our rights with all the regulations and fearmongering. Incidents like these make everyone with a gun look like a suspect.

  6. TruthSeeker April 12, 2024

    This story is about more than guns. It’s a testament to the failure of our systems at multiple levels. Education, legal, social media oversight, you name it.

    • Philosophical_One April 12, 2024

      It’s an interesting point, TruthSeeker. The convergence of failures across systems that led to this situation is more alarming than the situation itself.

  7. DonnaQ April 12, 2024

    Can’t help but feel bad for the kid, only 17 and already caught up in such a serious crime. His life is forever changed.

    • SarahJ April 12, 2024

      It’s tragic, DonnaQ. It emphasizes the need for better guidance and mentorship for our youth. Who knows what pressure or circumstances led him down this path.

  8. DetoxDave April 12, 2024

    The creativity and ingenuity applied here, if only they were directed at legal enterprises. What a waste of potential.

    • InnovatorJoe April 12, 2024

      Some of the greatest inventors started with nothing but their brains and hands. Who knows what these brothers could have accomplished in a startup incubator instead of a clandestine workshop.

  9. Order Cannabis Online Order Cannabis Online

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

More from ThailandMore posts in Thailand »