Unearth the power of nature! Healing through herbs. Spells to find your soul mate. Stones to improve concentration and increase productivity. Potions for happiness. Secrets of the stars.
Nature’s magic is everywhere. It’s in backyards, in the woods, ponds, and even kitchens. You just need to know how to see it. It’s finding the well-being drawn from the energies of the Earth and the universe. It’s the herbs and plants, symbols and talismans, candles, stones, gems, and crystals, and their special powers and meanings, spells, potions, and animal and spirit guides. Even as it gives us the food, water, and air we need to survive, the Earth offers gifts far beyond the obvious.
Earth Magic: Your Complete Guide to Natural Spells, Potions, Plants, Herbs, Witchcraft, and More, will guide you through the rites, practices, and traditions people use to connect themselves to the planet, spirits, and energies. Learn how the laws of the universe and the forces of science can allow you to achieve your desires and intentions by aligning unseen energy. Find the wisdom in the stars and planets above and the Earth below.
Earth Magic brings balance and harmony to modern life through the healing and uplifting powers nature. A fascinating read, this book shares practical advice and timeless insights. Green living, natural healing, alignment with the Earth and stars—it’s all here in this wondrous guide to a universe filled with marvels. Come and explore nature’s spell-binding world of wonder and embrace the magic!
Spiritualist Jones (Celebrity Ghosts and Notorious Hauntings) presents a thorough, approachable beginner's guide to witchcraft and herbalism. She covers a variety of spiritual practices and supplies, such as spellcasting, crystals, moon magic, and herbs, with a focus on Wiccan concepts like the three-fold law and wheel of the year. Chapters open with a brief history of a given topic, tracing the etymology of common words, such as blessings, and highlighting shared beliefs, like the "golden rule." Though Jones's research is solid, there are some vague references to concepts like placebos and the "zero-point field" that lack deeper discussion of their scientific basis. Her structure also suffers from disorganization; for example, a section on potions and infusions comes early in the text, while the bulk of herbal guidance is closer to the end. Jones is careful to include health warnings alongside suggestions about herbs and oils, including dilution charts for oil blends. Correspondence charts and how-to guides also add practical applications, while captioned pictures and brightly colored section markers give the book a textbook design style. Would-be DIY herbalists who can look past some execution flaws will find this a decent primer.