May the light of your soul guide you.
May the light of your soul bless the work you do with the secret love and warmth of your heart.
May you see in what you do the beauty of your own soul.
May the sacredness of your work bring healing, light and renewal to those who work with you and to those who see and receive your work.
May your work never weary you.
May it release within you wellsprings of refreshment, inspiration and excitement.
May you be present in what you do.
May you never become lost in the bland absences.
May the day never burden you.
May dawn find you awake and alert, approaching your new day with dreams, possibilities and promises.
May evening find you gracious and fulfilled.
May you go into the night blessed, sheltered and protected.
May your soul calm, console and renew you.
—  Anam Cara: A Book of Celtic Wisdom, by John O’Donohue
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Honeysuckle Vine Garland - headware pagan seasonal handmade woven natural witch


Description

wildharvested woven and shaped honeysuckle vine, ideal for decorating with seasonal flowers etc simply by pushing foliage/flowers into spaces between weave, or kept plain as is ;-) fits size 22 head. I have two for sale, listing is for one only!

Inspiration

Natural materials into natural wearable crafts, ethically harvested and made with love ;-)


https://folksy.com/items/6881451-Honeysuckle-Vine-Garland-headware-pagan-seasonal-handmade-woven-natural-witch

Ooh.  This one’s going in the grimoire.

Caim Is a Celtic word. It means an invisible circle you put around yourself for immediate protection if you feel under threat. Draw an invisible circle around yourself with your right index finger by extending your arm towards the ground and turning clockwise. As you do this, become aware that you are safe and encompassed by the powers you believe in; that you are encircled, enfolded and protected.

The Celtic Ogham: An Ancient Tree Alphabet that May Disappear Before Showing its Roots

In secluded fields, on the walls of churches, and beneath construction sites, stones have been found with strange and intricate markings. This is the ancient Celtic Tree Alphabet known as Ogham. Will the secrets of this mysterious language come to light? Or will the hidden roots be washed away in the sands of time?

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In Celtic Ireland, not only were wild boars and sows held in high esteem, but so were domestic pigs; and the swineherds who tended them were credited with magical powers. Their herds of swine would have been semi-wild, foraging for food in the forests of kings; the herders were thus semi-wild themselves and imbued with the woodland’s magic. The Táin Bó Cúailnge and other ancient texts tell stories of swineherds who battle each other in contests of magic, or who utter prophesies at key moments in the lives of heroes and kings.