collecting rainwater

Some tips on collecting rainwater

So, for witchcraft, you want to collect rain water. You are taking a step in the right direction! From my own experience and observations, here are some tips

  1. Use a shallow vessel. Yes, it would look so much cuter to use a mason jar or some other cute jar but tbh, rain doesn’t fall straight down, it falls at an angle and the higher neck the vessel you use, the less rain you collect. Nope, a shallow bowl or even plate is better. That said on the other end of the spectrum, don’t use an actual plate since the rain will just plink off the plate and not pool in it. Best bet: use a tupperware or a plastic bowl to collect it then move it over to your jar or container of choice. 
  2. Do not collect under a tree or awning. I tried to collect storm water and had the brilliant idea of just going to the common area of my apartment [it’s open air] to collect water. Yes, I collected a lot but it was pretty dirty with leaves and rocks and other bullshit I wasn’t trying to collect. Contrast today I stayed in my apartment and opened a window - clean clear water. Unless you want dirt and sediment and tree shit in your water, either open a window and collect there or grab an umbrella and walk outside. 
  3. Mind the energy you are collecting. I knew when I was collecting rainwater a few weeks ago during Hurricane Irma that the water would be charged with high emotions and that was fine since I was using it with a highly emotional spell [which worked btw]. Know what the energy is behind the water - is it water after a drought? A devastating flood? Simple rain? Think of the emotions attached to the water and what you are using it for. 

That’s all for now and happy water collecting, witches!

100 Tips for the Secret Witch! 

  1. Use a shoe box to hide your more obvious items.
  2. Keep herbs stored in ziploc bags to easily conceal them.
  3. Take up “rock collecting”.
  4. Candles and incense because they “smell good!”
  5. Use an Altoids tin as an altar.
  6. Buy crystal jewelry.
  7. Use perfume to cleanse.
  8. Essential oils can be used in place of most herbs and are less obvious.
  9. Get into cooking, buying herbs is justified then. Plus, kitchen magic!
  10. Use old makeup/perfume/mason jars for spell jars.
  11. You can use almost any necklace as a pendulum.
  12. Use spice jars for tiny spell bottles.
  13. Put an altar in a spare drawer.
  14. Playing cards can be used in place of tarot cards and are very common.
  15. There are a lot of virtual apps geared towards witches that are easily hidden.
  16. You can put sigils, tiny crystals, among other things in lockets to hide them but be able to wear them.
  17. Farmer’s almanacs are just as good as the witch geared ones if you add some information to them, and they are more mundane.
  18. Acorn caps make good biodegradable offering cups.
  19. Get into crafts! You can make some really cool witch stuff that can also just be taken as “artsy”.
  20. Taking a few pinches from your parent’s kitchen cabinets is never a bad idea . Unless caught.
  21. Store things in big, boring looking books.
  22. Seashells and rocks with natural holes make great windchime elements.
  23. You can say your bos/grimoire is a dream journal, which are fairly common and not suspicious.
  24. Draw sigils on with lotion or washable marker.
  25. A tea bag in your clothing drawer can help imbue clothing with the attributes of the tea you use.
  26. Draw sigils on the bottom of your shoes.
  27. Make a virtual altar instead of a physical one.
  28. Always remember to clear that browsing history!
  29. Draw small sigils on your nails then cover them with nailpolish.
  30. Pretty much everything at a craft store can be used for witchcraft. Except maybe the older people who shop there.
  31. You can buy really really small jars online and make them traveling spell jars.
  32. You can enchant jewelry to keep spells close to you.
  33. You can make friendship bracelets/lanyards with colors corresponding to your intent.
  34. Enchanting something you wear daily like glasses or shoes with a ward is something that could be done if one doesn’t wear jewelry.
  35. If you’re into sewing/cross-stitching: incorporate secret sigils into the design.
  36. You can grow plant ingredients under the guise of eating healthier.
  37. Buy soap/shampoo etc with scents to match different intents.
  38. Pencil cases are inconspicuous!
  39. You can use birthday candles instead of actual candles.
  40. Obtaining scented candles a covert way of having colored candles… and if you want scentless you can just say you like the aesthetic but not the smell.
  41. Bath salts can have magical intent and be just as effective as a for bath.
  42. Doodling is a great way to cover up sigils in a notebook.
  43. Grow plants. Collect rainwater. Say rainwater is for plants. Cackle to self.
  44. Make a private discord server for taking to deities.
  45. Threads that hang off of clothing or coats are good for thread magic so long as you don’t have to do a ton with them.
  46. Cleaning and cleansing go hand in hand.
  47. Virtual or sketched altar.
  48. Usually the isle that carries Ethnic food carries SUPER cheap herbs.
  49. All astrology is just you getting really into horoscopes.
  50. If you want a more accurate birth chart, ask your parents for your time of birth. Say it’s out of curiosity.
  51. Weird witch stuff lying around? You like the aesthetic from Charmed.
  52. Sigils don’t have to be considered witchcraft. Say they’re like a good luck charm.
  53. Make your own jewelry, beads, gems,threads, color correlation, etc.
  54. Pinterest boards are great for various things. Dedicating things to deities, saving spells, etc.
  55. Stuffed animals as representations of deities.
  56. Thread magic = sewing and crocheting.
  57. Side blogs on Tumblr are similar to pinterest boards!
  58. Sigils on the bottom of hair spray cans for glamours.
  59. Nail Polish = color correlation.
  60. Quote: “My room smells weird so that’s why I’m burning like 100 candles and some incense”. Works every time.
  61. You can make your own tarot cards with inconspicuous symbols and photos on them, say they’re drawings.
  62. Fairy lights in your room because they “look cool”.
  63. Put your bos in something that looks like a school notebook.
  64. Leave offerings outside if safe. Bury them! But don’t bury things that are bad for the enviroment!!!
  65. If you want to use a ouija board, there are quite a few virtual ones.
  66. Any herbs you can get be purely for tea and nothing else.
  67. If someone catches you meditating, tell them it’s for relaxation.
  68. Draw sigils on the top of your ceiling fan. The fan will charge them while on! - Not recommended you do with a permanent marker!
  69. Draw a sigil on the charger base of your electronic devices.
  70. Charge your makeup/hair products/perfume/cologne up with whatever you’d like.
  71. Lemon water makes a great cleansing spray and is usually not suspicious.
  72. Sigils inside your phone case!
  73. Enchant your jewelry or watches.
  74. Draw a sigil with a white crayon on paper.
  75. Put a pouch of herbs in your clothing drawers, if someone finds them, say it’s to decrease bad smells.
  76. Incorporate magic into art.
  77. Write poetry to your deities.
  78. Study herb pouch and gemstones in your backpack.
  79. Oils and herb pillow for your glasses case to encourage clear vision.
  80. Make your own paper and use flowers/seeds/etc to create a design.
  81. Sticky notes for sigils inside a school locker.
  82. Correlate your clothing to your intent that day.
  83. Sigils on a hair ribbon or enchanted ribbon.
  84. Put your intent into your food and drinks.
  85. Learn to make your own tea.
  86. Keep a penny in your pocket for luck.
  87. Google drive vs physical bos if you’re worried about your parents seeing it
  88. Slowly start buying candles and bam you wont be questioned because they are just candles!
  89. Craft store stars painted with black-light paint placed on your ceiling in constellation arrangements.
  90. Drink fruit infused water/tea.
  91. Carry salt in old film bottles or similar cases to help cleanse your purse or bag.
  92. Salt packets are free at fast food places.
  93. Enchant your bank account/wallet/piggy bank/etc so that it charges your money!
  94. Use travel size medicine bottles to hold random mini witch things: twig,  pebbles, sand, salt, etc. 
  95. Draw elemental items to encourage their energies around you.
  96. Leave sticky notes with magical symbols on your desk or in your locker to generate positive energy for the next school day overnight.
  97.  Terrariums and shadowboxes have always been popular, make it your altar or invitation to the fae.
  98. Fairy gardens have been a thing for a long, long time. They’re not suspicious and very good for attracting the fae!
  99. Enchant counter bowls of fruit or breads so that the food decays slower.
  100. Remember that no matter what, whether you can openly practice or not, that you are just as valid of a witch!  
Witchy Things To Do on A Rainy Day

Originally posted by capistrania

  • collect rainwater, of course
  • do some self-reflection and introspection
  • make some magical tea or other warm drinks
  • any spells for washing things away, banishing, forgetting, or moving on
  • thank the sky for its gift
  • let the rain nourish you as it does the plants
  • cleaning and cleansing of the home
Bedridden witch: Nature edition

Originally posted by justdrethings

Let’s be honest here. Most of us bedridden peeps don’t have an awesome bed setup like this, and our nature exposure can be limited. However, here’s some tips and tricks to staying connected to nature while stuck in bed, with contributions from myself (@heatherwitch), @thewitchofthenorse, @spooniewitches, @persephoneandthepomegranates & @theepagangrace!

  • Open a window, or crack the curtains
  • Hang rainbow prisms in your window
  • Keep a houseplant nearby
  • If regular houseplants require too much energy: Try cacti, succulents, lucky bamboo, or spiderplants!
  • Hang nature/forest/plant artwork around
  • Get air freshener or room spray that reminds you of the outdoors
  • Watch a nature documentary or shows with people exploring nature – check out nature (photography) videos on Netflix for calming videos
  • Listen to forest soundscapes [X
  • Set a nature scene as your screensaver
  • Keep a jar of soil around
  • Talk with any nature deities you work with
  • Follow nature blogs
  • Get sheets, blankets, or pillowcases with leafy designs, flower designs, etc.
  • Get a star map app on your phone to be more connected to the night sky
  • Have a vase of flowers (real or fake)
  • Keep crystals around that remind you of nature (Moss agate, petrified wood, onyx, selenite, agate geodes, etc.)
  • Use sigils designed to connect you to nature
  • Use air conditioning or a fan to make it less stuffy in your room
  • Read and write poetry about nature
  • Press plants/flowers or hang dried herbs by your bed
  • Spend some time looking outside of your window
  • Burn a nature scented candle or incense (Irish moss, myrrh, frankincense, opium, and lavender)
  • Use astral travel or dream magic to get to outdoor areas
  • Watch livestream videos of outdoor areas
  • Make a sachet of grass, oak bark (or whatever tree you like), quartz, and salt. Hang it near your bed.

With help from others:

  • Get someone to collect rainwater for you, and use it to wash your face
  • Ask a friend to take some pictures of cool places they go in nature and send them to you
  • Have someone collect rocks/plants/feathers etc. from each day and bring them back for you 
  • Have someone pick wildflowers for you
  • Drink some herbal tea
  • Have someone you trust harvest wild edibles/berries for you – or at least bring fresh fruits and veggies!
  • Skype or video chat with someone while they’re outside
  • Take the scenic route/detour to some natural areas the next time you need a car ride
Modern Witches

- Nervous witches collecting rainwater in mason jars and purifying it for non visibility spells. Dousing their wrists and necks and behind their ears to prevent unwanted attention.

- Witches brewing tea and coffee and leaving it to sit for days so that the spirits in their homes will be pleased.

- Twenty year old witches squinting at their scrawled runes in a composition notebook in a cramped apartment as they study for exams.

- Witches arming themselves with non-lethal hexes and curses when they have to walk at night in the city because you can never be too careful.

- Witches adopting their black cats from shelters, and maybe several other cats that aren’t black as well.

- Witches creating fairy lights of floating candles that sometimes drip wax on the floor but will refuse to burn the witch’s dwelling.

- Familiars doubling as therapy pets and service dogs.

⛈️ Spell to Weather a Storm ⛈️

a spell to help  a person or relationship through a particular rough patch

⛈️ gather: a candle, thread, an athame or blessed knife, thyme and an orange

⛈️ perform spell during a rainstorm, when one begins. be prepared ahead of time as the rain may not last long. 

⛈️ when it begins to rain, collect some rainwater and bless the knife with it. 

⛈️ use the knife to peel/cut strips of the orange peel off.

⛈️ carve your, or you and your s.o.’s names into the side of the candle.

⛈️ wrap the peel around the candle and bind it with the thread

⛈️ dress the candle with thyme and light it. 

⛈️ have the candle burn the length of the storm, or as far down as it goes. do not leave the candle unattended while it burns.

5

Good wood - This cool little cabin sits on a hillside on Canada’s Valdes Island, a small piece of land with just 9 square miles located in the British Columbia Gulf Islands. Built by Burnkit founder Josh Dunford, it was designed to be self sustainable using solar power and rainwater collection systems, it also has modern comfort features to withstand the harsh weather conditions. So if you really want to get away then this should be on your list.

6

The Plain of Jars is an ancient megalithic archaeological site in Laos consisting of thousands of stone jars scattered through the valleys and foothills of the Xiankhoang Plateau. The Plain of Jars has been dated to the Iron Age, sometime between 500 BC and AD 500 and is considered to be one of the most important prehistoric sites in Southeast Asia.

Over 90 ‘jar sites’ have been discovered; each home to somewhere between 1 to 400 jars. Each of the jars vary in height and size, and are anywhere from 1 meter to 3 meters tall. They are hewn directly from rock, mostly sandstone, and are undecorated. While most of the jars have lipped rims, very few lids have ever been discovered.

The purpose of the jars can, of course, really only be theorized.

Lao legends describe a race of giants who, after winning a great battle, brewed huge amounts of rice wine to celebrate their victory, and built the jars to store it all. Another tells that the jars were simply molded from a mixture of clay, sand, and sugar to function as kilns for pottery. But perhaps the most practical of these explanations is that the jars were used to collect monsoon rainwater for caravan travellers. Even stagnant, the rain water in the jars could be boiled until potable, and archaeologists have observed this practice in many Eastern Eurasian countries already. Beads found inside the jars could have been a travellers offering, accompanied by a prayer for more rain.

More scientific study of the jars offers different insights. The initial study of the jars, conducted by Madeleine Colani in 1935, suggests that they were personal crematoriums. Inside many of the jars she studied, Colani found black organic soil, glass beads, and burnt teeth and bones. This conclusion was widely accepted namely because there wasn’t any further study of the site until 1994—almost 60 years later. While the 1994 study would ultimately corroborate Colani’s findings, it’s worth mentioning the nature of the delay: Laos has the unfortunate distinction of being the world’s most bombed country, and of the hundreds of thousands of bombs dropped and planted during the Vietnam War and the Laotian Civil War, 30% did not detonate, leaving 10 of the 18 provinces in Laos “severely contaminated” by both bomb-related refuse and debris, and unexploded ordinance. Of the 90 jar sites, only 7 are open to the public as a result, and further research into the stones still proves incredibly difficult to this day.

A couple Witch Gardening tips
  • Collect rainwater and charge it. Use that to water your plants
  • When you are planting a new herb flower or plant, think of all the possible uses for it. Be excited, fill the seed and soil with your energy, you’ll reap what you sow.
  • Talk to your plants. They are living things.
  • Meditating in your garden can bring calming energy to both you and your plants
  • Thank your plants as you take from them for use.
Post portal 2 headcannons for some of the humans

I may add Subject 18 later

Chell

  • Doesn’t trust technology that talks. Fuck you, Siri.
  • Doesn’t trust anything that talks, actually. Still refuses to speak and give people the satisfaction of hearing her voice most of the time.
  • Secretly addicted to reality show competitions like Wipe-out and Hell’s Kitchen. 
  • Loves fruit.
  • Burns everything from Aperture in a ritual bonfire. unfortunately for her, many of the components are flame retardant.
  • Refuses to go underground. if the laundry room is in the basement, too bad.

Mel

  • Refuses to go to sleep until she just collapses from exhaustion for quite a while.
  • Tries to catch up on all the popular culture and history she missed out on in chronological order. Screamed when she learned mankind landed on the moon.
  • Flips out when she learns what WiFi is. Flips out when she has new types of cuisine for the first time. Flips out a lot.
  • Nobody really remembers her or her Olympic career (for the most part) and that makes her kind of sad.
  • A huge fan of modern sneakers. They’re so comfortable and you can just wear them out to go shopping and everything.
  • Tried to replace Virgil with a dodge ball she drew an eye on. It does not work.

Doug Rattmann

  • Doomsday prepper/hoarder - keeps everything in case it will come in handy some day, like empty juice jugs to collect rainwater in case the plumbing shuts off and crumpled balls of tin foil for reasons only known to him.
  • Always cold. Always.
  • Keeps his old lab coat safe inside Cube and brings it out at night to sleep with.
  • Will eat absolutely anything that’s even technically edible.
  • Stole borrowed a bunch of Aperture technology and is constantly tinkering with it.
  • So many dogs. He basically gets adopted by a pack of strays and just goes along with it.
3

Neoregelia kautskyi, Bromeliaceae

Pretty much anybody is familiar with what a pineapple fruit (Ananas comosus) looks like, and various species of Tillandsia, Bilbergia and Guzmania are now common houseplants, but there’s so much more diversity of shapes and adaptations within the Bromeliaceae to appreciate. The Neoregelia species in the photos, first scientifically described in the early ‘70s, is endemic to eastern Brasil and part of a genus of very showy and peculiar plants, commonly known as the ‘blushing bromeliads’, often hybridised to enhance their striking colour patterns. However, more than its coloration, which is probably an adaptation to attract pollinators, it’s what goes on at the center of the plant which surely catches the eye. Like many other species within the family, this Neoregelia forms a tight cup with its leaves which stores rainwater and effectively creates a miniature ecosystem. You can see the small three-petalled, tubular flowers (Bromeliads are monocots) emerging from the base of the inflorescence at the bottom of the ‘pond’ and I wish the numerous larvae wiggling and swimming around them were just as visible. If insect larvae are not that surprising to find there in the stagnant water, arboreal frogs and crabs are maybe more suggestive of the importance of the habitats these epiphytic plants create high in the canopy. 

But why would a plant go through the effort of evolving in this direction when water is certainly not a limiting factor in the rainforest? Well, some bromeliads are known to show a degree of protocarnivory, which means they benefit from the nitrogen and the other nutrients dissolved in the water they collect, and these nutrients come from their animal hosts in the form of droppings and unconsumed parts of their meals, but they do not actively produce digestive enzymes to speed up the process. I actually described this fascinating concept before, when writing about wild teasel (Dipsacum fullonum), a large thistle-like plant native to Eurasia which collects rainwater in its modified sessile leaves. Protocarnivory seems to be much more diffuse in the plant world than previously believed and there is still a good deal to learn, but this just shows how evolutionary pressure plays along in ways we might not even begin to imagine until we get to understand them! 

I like solarpunk because it’s hopeful. I like solarpunk because it’s optimistic. I like solarpunk because it’s inclusive. I like solarpunk because in a world full of bad news and pessimism and corrupt systems, it suggests that maybe - if we work together, if we organise and cooperate and support one another - we can build something better than we have now. We can turn aside the broken machine that’s been dragging us inexorably towards the brink for our entire lives. We can do things, we can change things, we can have a voice. Solarpunk’s idealism is a feature, not a flaw.

I want us to start living a more solarpunk life right now. We don’t have to wait for artificial intelligence or nanotechnology or cold fusion or FTL travel. We can use what we have in this moment, even if it’s just our wits and resolve, to move in a better direction. Put solar panels on your roof. Collect rainwater. Volunteer. Make your own compost. Plant flowers for bees. Talk to your neighbours. Grow your own food. Do something.

It doesn’t matter if people are attracted to solarpunk by the aesthetics or the fashions - it’s a gateway, and it encourages exploration, investigation, imagination. Someone starts out being intrigued by elegant neo-nouveau clothing and architecture, and from there they can find out about solar power, about guerilla gardening, about permaculture and sustainable living, about activism and collectivism.

I want people to tell solarpunk stories. I want people to imagine solarpunk societies and systems and strategies. I want people to think, “How could I make this more solarpunk?”. I want solarpunk to become mainstream, because the more people we have thinking about these beautiful solar-powered utopias - and about how to get there from here - the better chance we have of walking that path before it’s too late.

Celestial Holy Water

Originally posted by glow-lovely

By Secretcatholicwitch

Things you will need:

·      Rain water

·      Holy water

·      Sun

·      Moon

·      Blessed salt

·      Bottle (that is special to you) 

When you made this holy water, everything has to have some significant and value to you.

For example:

  • Is the rainwater collected on you birthday?
  • What is the Moon of the month or what phase is it in?
  • Is the Sun eclipsed?
  • Was the holy water from your baptism?

Things like that, it’s going to be different for everyone so make it special to you. But you will still need some of the ingredients if you want to make my celestial holy water.

Take you bottle and fill it up half way with you rainwater or holy water (whatever you have more of) then fill the rest with the other water, but make sure you don’t fill it up to the very top. Just sprinkle a bit of holy salt and put the cap on then shake it to mix well.  Put the bottle in a place where the Sun or Moon will be hitting it at all times.

Make sure to bring the water in side after you charge it, now you have your on personal holy water! 

5

how do you collect dew?

very, very patiently. since i’ve been getting this question a lot, i’m just going to make a post about it.

it’s not as easy as collecting rainwater, because it requires a lot more work than leaving a bowl out during a storm. first off, start with a jar or something with a wide brim, much wider than the one i used in the picture above. that way you have a lot of room to catch it, and it’ll be less likely to just roll down the outside edges. 

dew is easiest to collect from when it’s about to fall off (like the flower in the first picture) or when it puddles on the leaves (like in the fourth picture). however, those adorable, tiny balled up droplets, like on the leaves in the second picture, are usually nigh-impossible to actually get in the jar. 

Most of it I get from where it pools on leaves (hydrangea are very good for this). Put the tip of the leaf into the jar, and then tilt the leaf down, be careful not to disturb it, dew falls very easily. If you work from the top of the plant, the lower leaves catch a lot of the dew you drop or shake loose.

a little bit of science here: since water is what we call a “sticky” molecule, if you wet the inside of the jar and keep the outside dry, it’s more likely to go inside the jar. 

preservation of dew water:

i have not preserved any of my dew/rainwater, but i have added a few drops of bleach to my puddle and pondwater, because, ameobas, algae, fish pee, etc.

chemically, dew/rain is just water and trace atmospheric elements/pollution (so I’d say do not drink in large amounts regardless, but especially if you live in a pollution-heavy area, make sure to test the acidity of your rain before touching/handling it.) otherwise, they shouldn’t go bad, in theory. if you’re still worried about your dew not keeping/growing bacterial shit, filter it, maybe add a couple drops of diluted bleach (if you add bleach, do not drink your dew, for your safety concerns).

store in a dry, cool place, preferably out of direct sunlight, etc. fridge, freezer are okay too, if you really want to

that seems about it, if you have any more questions, lemme know. have fun collecting!

A Tarot Curse for Hateful People

Originally posted by asiwillit

I wrote this spell to utilize the resources that I, personally, have around, so feel free to alter as you see fit. And, as always, use caution and common sense with fire.

Do this on a rainy day– the more powerful the storm, the better.

  • Collect fresh rainwater. 
  • Get a Justice tarot card.
  • Write the name/ title/ identifying information of your target(s) on it.
  • Smear the card with Flying Devil Oil.
  • Say (editing as necessary):

“To you with hateful hearts, to the racists, to the Nazis, to the white supremacists, Justice be upon you. May you taste the bitter flavor of your own animosity spat back at you. I curse you thus.”

  • Set it on fire.
  • Let it burn for a while. 
  • Place it in the container of rainwater and say

“Drown in your own sorrow.”

  • Let the water cool, then dispose of it.
  • Cleanse afterwards.
my ideas on a solarpunk future

Food towers in cities would be a great start; reduced ground space, cycling water and rainwater collection for water needs, aquaponics allowing for fish to be harvested as well, solar panel glass windows allowing in light for the plants while powering the complex, multiple organic crops with no chance of weeds or pests, with low to zero transportation costs to cities residents. Initial cost would be high and it would need to be maintained and harvested, but that’s a set of jobs for farmers that are currently looking at the barrel end of obsoleteness or full corporate control. Or it can be a series of coop opportunities, so people can take part in the means of production while getting a discount on the eventual product.

Keep reading

✨the signs as magical things✨

♈️Aries: spellcasting duels, enchanted arcade games that always let you win, joyriding on a broom, hitting ghosts up via ouija board, dragon’s blood incense

♉️Taurus: fairy rings, singing garden gnomes that water your plants, crescent moon cookies, collecting cute succulents, breaking open a pretty geode, money and good luck spells

♊️Gemini: sacred geometry, rainbow aura amethyst geode spheres, flashy tarot card readings, blowing magic spells into bubbles, friendship spells

♋️Cancer: moon spells, unicorns in a meadow, collecting rainwater, soaking up beams from a full moon on a beach, salt ring circles, palm reading, protection spells

♌️Leo: pink fairy dust, having a black cat for a side kick, alien abduction, emoji spells, sunflower gardens

♍️Virgo: crystal healing, planting more trees, sage smudging, coloring mandalas, creating your own sigils, charging crystals in clean soil

♎️Libra: love potions, beauty spells, grounding self to the earth, the concept of soulmates, magic mirrors, candied rose petals, peace spells, little pink heart shaped votive candles

♏️Scorpio: sex magic, using rose petals in a bath, wishing on shooting stars, haunted houses, black velvet wedge boots, animal bones

♐️Sagittarius: astral traveling thru space, ancient runes, knowledge and clarity spells, meditation to open the third eye, writing your wishes on paper and throwing it into fire

♑️Capricorn: dusty spellbooks, cauldrons with green bubbly stuff inside, hoarding random jars, doing yoga on a misty mountaintop, skull candles

♒️Aquarius: soft chiming bells as if fairies are nearby, saving the bees, riding on a Pegasus thru puffy clouds during a sunset, reading minds, collecting feathers

♓️Pisces: glittery crystal balls, seashells blessed by mermaids, lavender fields, northern lights, putting crystals under your pillow to enhance dreaming, stardust