In the Himalayan region,
there’s a mountain named Gotama.
It’s covered with various trees,
and the lair of a great group of ghosts. (1) 
In the middle of that [mountain]
an ashram had been constructed.
Surrounded by [my own] students,
I lived in that ashram [back then]. (2) 
“Let the student-group come to me;
let them bring me a pink lotus;
let us do a Buddha-pūjā
for the Biped-Lord, Neutral One.” (3) 
Having assented, “yes, [sir, let’s]”
they brought a pink lotus [flower].
Making an occasion for it,
I offered [it] to the Buddha. (4) 
Then, assembling the students,
I [thus] advised them thoroughly:
“Don’t you [ever] be neglectful;
[be] diligent, bring happiness.” (5) 
Having thus advised those students
who were patient about my words,2
[and] bound to diligent virtue,
I passed away [there] at that time. (6) 
In the ninety-one aeons since
I offered [that] flower [to him,]
I’ve come to know no bad rebirth:
that’s the fruit of Buddha-pūjā. (7) 
In the fifty-first aeon [hence]
there was a king, Jaluttama,
a wheel-turner with great power,
possessor of the seven gems. (8) 
The four analytical modes,
and these eight deliverances,
six special knowledges mastered,
[I have] done what the Buddha taught! (9)
Thus indeed Venerable Padumapūjaka Thera spoke these verses.
The legend of Padumapūjaka Thera is finished.
Āsanī-Phala [and] Saññī,
Gandha and Padumapupphiya.
Five more than a hundred verses
preached by knowers of the meaning.
The Sereyyaka Chapter, the Thirteenth.