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Mugwort has many practical applications. To many it is a weed, but to those with a cunning eye, it can be so much more.
Herbalism is undergoing something of a revival. Indeed, a quick Internet search will throw up hundreds of hits.
In By Wolfsbane and Mandrake Root, Mélusine Draco sets out to reintroduce poisonous plants into the arsenal of witches who have forgotten them.
Hoodoo is a type of folk magick. By encorporating it into your everyday life, you can benefit from this powerful practice in many ways.
I hear there are lots of benefits to growing your own food and herbs and, if you believe in the wisdom and power of plants, it makes sense that there would be benefits. If you’re not convinced already, Harold Roth makes a pretty good case for learning to do it in The Witching Herbs: 13 Essential Plants and Herbs for Your Magical Garden.
The Book of Kitchen Witchery by Cerridwen Greenleaf is a nice book that will hold up well in the kitchen, and make great gift.
The image of the witch mixing potions and throwing in strange herbs and plants to make magical things happen is ubiquitous in our culture.
At Beltane, the witch in me envisions intertwined lovers laying on lush blankets of flowers and moss, joining together as the spring breeze blows.
The Green Wiccan Herbal is a guide for growing and gathering herbs and is well-suited for beginners or those interested in basic kitchen witchery.
The San Pedro cactus has been used ceremonially for thousands of years. Ross Heaven describes what can be expected from its use, before, during, and after.
The Magic of Flowers Oracle is intended as a meditation tool, an inspirational tool, and an oracle to guide your personal life.
In Crystal Resonance, Selman has channeled the power of three by combining gemstones, essentia,l oils and flower essences for enhanced well-being.
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