Bring your cauldron to life with Phoenix Fire color changing fire powder by Project Fey. Phoenix Fire powder is a unique blend of all natural, non toxic, earth friendly ingredients that will have your ritual fires dancing in vivid colors. Simply empty a pack of Phoenix Fire onto a lit fire and watch the magic begin! Within seconds your fire will become an enchanting display of brilliantly colored flames for up to 45 minutes.

Phoenix Fire is safe for any fires:
• Wood Fires
• Fireplaces
• Campfires
• Ritual fires/bale fires
• Cauldron fires

It is common for many witches, pagans and covens to work magick or have rituals around a fire. Now you can call upon the elements and cast circle with your ritual fire representing the colors of the elements. Phoenix Fire is also great tool for fire scrying, as well as color magick, fire magick spells, working with the elements. Phoenix Fire will surely add an enchanting addition to your next fire.

Size: 1 oz. bag
Lasts: 45 minutes.

This item was featured in the Mabon Sabbat Box.

YOU CAN PURCHASE PHOENIX FIRE AT THE SABBAT BOX STORE: http://www.sabbatbox.com/products/phoenix-fire-color-changing-fire-powder



cheap, easy ways to decorate your altar for the sabbats
  • Imbolc/Candlemas:seeds or bulbs, candles, red and white
  • Ostara:flowers, eggs, milk, honey
  • Beltane:flowers, ribbons, acorns
  • Litha:oak leaves, sun symbols, sunflowers
  • Lammas:bread, wheat, beer, honey, corn dolls, iron
  • Mabon:fall leaves, cornstalks, grapes and grape vines, pomegranates, apples
  • Samhain:tarot cards, mirror, food offerings, mulled wine, dark bread
  • Yule:holly, pine cones, mistletoe, fruits, nuts, bells

Have some witchy vibes to warm you up for this year’s Yule/Winter Solstice! You can also watch how I made this illustration on my YouTube Channel at www.youtube.com/c/myfairpixel #art #artist #artwork #artistsoninstagram #illustrator #illustration #illustuber #painting #digitalart #digitalpainting #photoshop #yule #wintersolstice #solstice #sabbat #pagan #witchcraft #magick #witch #witchy #wicca #blacksalt #pentacle #pentagram #candles #wand #crystals #crystalball #youtubeartist

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The Wheel of the Year

Imbolc: Hell yeah it’s almost spring

Ostara: Hell yeah it’s spring 

Beltane: Hell yeah it’s summer 

Midsummer: Hell yeah it’s the middle of the summer

Lughnasadh: Hell yeah it’s the first harvest 

Mabon: Hell yeah it’s the second harvest 

Samhain: Hell yeah it’s the last harvest

Yule: Hell yeah it’s winter


Master Post: Five Ideas for Celebrating each of the Eight High Days, designed with the solitary practitioner (or a family) to do together, put together by chronarchy for The Magical Druid.

If you are interested in the original individual posts for reblogging around the holiday, you can find them here:

Piety isn’t simple: it’s okay to do something small to mark the season. Don’t let complexity get in the way of what you need to do, though. Small things go a long way.

Yule Craft Ideas

Yule Goat

Witchy Ball

Magical Gingerbread Poppets

Handmade Yule Ornaments: Dried Oranges

Pine Cone and Felt Gnome Yule Ornament

Toadstool Ornaments

Cashmere and Herb Heart

Winter Nights Incense

Yule Simmering Potpourri

Winter Solstice Oil

Celebrate Yule


  • Leave out birdseed ornaments as offerings to the season
  • If snowing, play in the snowfall to appreciate the changing season or collect some for snow water
  • After the sun has gone down, burn a yule log in a bonfire
  • Take some friends and go wassailing

In the Home:

  • Make stovetop potpourri as an alternative to incense 
  • DIY gifts with your witch skills for your friends and family 
  • Read a winter solstice tarot spread for yourself
  • Decorate your holiday tree, blessing the ornaments with good energy
  • Hang mistletoe for protection and (consensual!) kisses

In the Kitchen:

In the Bath:

  • Bathe with fresh orange slices and frankincense and myrrh essential oils for a prosperity ritual bath
  • Take a lazy witch holiday LUSH bath (our suggestions here
  • Do a pre-solstice ritual bath with essential oils
  • Make winter spice bath bombs and enchant them for prosperity

On your Altar:

  • Use colors like reds, greens, whites, and metallic colors
  • Add holly, pine, ivy, mistletoe, juniper, or cedar for some greenery
  • Decorate with a yule wish bottle to for some easy magic
  • Represent the seasonal harvest with oranges, pears, nuts, and berries
  • Incorporate snowflake obsidian, clear quartz, or bloodstone

The Wheel of the Year

The Wheel of the Year is an annual cycle of seasonal festivals, observed by many modern Pagans. It consists of either four or eight festivals: either the solstices and equinoxes, known as the “quarter days”, or the four midpoints between, known as the “cross quarter days”.

The festivals celebrated by differing sects of modern Paganism can vary considerably in name and date. Observing the cycle of the seasons has been important to many people, both ancient and modern, and many contemporary Pagan festivals are based to varying degrees on folk traditions.

In many traditions of modern Pagan cosmology, all things are considered to be cyclical, with time as a perpetual cycle of growth and retreat tied to the Sun’s annual death and rebirth.

Yule/Winter Solstice: a festival observed by the historical Germanic peoples, later undergoing Christian reformulation resulting in the now better-known Christmastide. A celebration the beginning of longer days, as this is the shortest day of the year in terms of sunlight. 

Imbolc: the first cross-quarter day following Midwinter this day falls on the first of February and traditionally marks the first stirrings of spring. It is time for purification and spring cleaning in anticipation of the year’s new life. 

For Celtic pagans, the festival is dedicated to the goddess Brigid, daughter of The Dagda and one of the Tuatha Dé Danann.

Among witches reclaiming tradition, this is the  time for pledges and dedications for the coming year.

Ostara/Spring Equinox: from this point on, days are longer than the nights. Many mythologies, regard this as the time of rebirth or return for vegetation gods and celebrate the spring equinox as a time of great fertility.

Germanic pagans dedicate the holiday to their fertility goddess, Ostara. She is notably associated with the symbols of the hare and egg. Her Teutonic name may be etymological ancestor of the words east and Easter.

Beltrane: traditionally the first day of summer in Ireland, in Rome the earliest celebrations appeared in pre-Christian times with the festival of Flora, the Roman goddess of flowers, and the Walpurgis Night celebrations of the Germanic countries. 

Since the Christianization of Europe, a more secular version of the festival has continued in Europe and America. In this form, it is well known for maypole dancing and the crowning of the Queen of the May.

Litha/Summer Solstice: one of the four solar holidays, and is considered the turning point at which summer reaches its height and the sun shines longest.

Luchnassad/Lammas: It is marked the holiday by baking a figure of the god in bread and eating it, to symbolize the sanctity and importance of the harvest. Celebrations vary, as not all Pagans are Wiccans.  

The name Lammas (contraction of loaf mass) implies it is an agrarian-based festival and feast of thanksgiving for grain and bread, which symbolizes the first fruits of the harvest. Christian festivals may incorporate elements from the Pagan Ritual.

Mabon/Autumn Equinox: a Pagan ritual of thanksgiving for the fruits of the earth and a recognition of the need to share them to secure the blessings of the Goddess and the God during the coming winter months. The name Mabon was coined by Aidan Kelly around 1970 as a reference to Mabon ap Modron, a character from Welsh mythology. Among the sabbats, it is the second of the three Pagan harvest festivals, preceded by Lammas / Lughnasadh and followed by Samhain.

Samhain: considered by some as a time to celebrate the lives of those who have passed on, and it often involves paying respect to ancestors, family members, elders of the faith, friends, pets, and other loved ones who have died. In some rituals the spirits of the departed are invited to attend the festivities. It is seen as a festival of darkness, which is balanced at the opposite point of the wheel by the festival of Beltane, which is celebrated as a festival of light and fertility.