Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Stephanie Rose Bird, author of Sticks, Stones, Roots & Bones, Four Seasons of Mojo, and the new 365 Days of Hoodoo.
When you first encounter my book 365 Days of Hoodoo, you will notice a couple of things beyond its intricate cover—it is thick with pages and it has a good weight to it. Beyond that is the title. The title is a clue to its use. You see, it's designed for daily use over a period of a year.
I am a life-long educator. The idea of this book is in response to many things, one of which is that readers of my first Llewellyn Book, Sticks, Stones, Roots & Bones, desired an apprenticeship. At the moment, I wasn't offering
Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Tanya Carroll Richardson, author of Angel Insights and the new Angel Intuition.
"Did you tell them that angels work with everyone?" my husband asked.
I'd just gotten off the phone, wrapping up a radio interview to promote my latest book, Angel Intuition. "What?"
He sighed, visibly frustrated. "Did you tell them that angels are non-denominational? That they love everyone? Tanya, you have to say that right upfront. It's the first thing you should tell people.”
He's right. I used to take it for granted that folks knew angels were not Christian or Pagan or Buddhist or Muslim. As Lorna Byrne says, angels are not concerned with religion
Congratulations to Breathing Love and Jennie Lee!
Breathing Love is a winner of the 2018 American Book Fest Best Book Award (Self Help/Motivational Category), and a finalist for the 2018 Independent Author's Network Book of the Year Award (Spirituality/Inspirational Category). It was also named one of the top 10 inspiring books of January 2018 by Aspire Magazine!
Additional Praise for Breathing Love:
"In this beautiful treatise, Jennie Lee gives practical ways to embody love itself; a true path to connection with our inherent divinity."—Tosha Silver, author of Outrageous Openness and Change Me Prayers
"Jennie Lee's Breathing Love is extraordinarily important, because our
Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Storm Faerywolf, author of Betwixt & Between and the new Forbidden Mysteries of Witchcraft
The magic of the Faery tradition is—first and foremost—primal. Far removed from the glittery fantasies of winged sprites granting wishes to good children, the real face of faery is far more potent…and far more dangerous. Looking back to old folktales, we see much in the way of charms and spells designed not to put us in touch with the faeries, but instead to protect from them.
The word "faery" originally meant, "things of magic and enchantment." This we must keep in mind when reading the old stories, lest we unnecessarily pigeon-hole the