Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Robin Strom, author of the new On the Hunt for the Haunted.
I did an investigation for a client, and we'd turned up ample evidence that something paranormal was indeed occurring at their residence. And now the homeowner turned to me and asked what could be done about it. I think I had a "deer in the headlights" moment. I'd spent a decade studying what these things were, and neglected the essential step of how to rid a property of unwanted beings. I was like the medical student that studied the onslaught of disease, but neglected studying the cure. The majority of my clients, once they understand what is going on, are happy with the results.
Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Chic Cicero and Sandra Tabatha Cicero, Chief Adepts of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn as re-established by Israel Regardie and authors of a vast number of books, including the new Golden Dawn Magic.
Magicians, Wiccans, and Neo-pagans are no doubt familiar with the concept of working with the elements to effect magical change in one's environment and circumstances. The four elements of Fire, Water, Air, and Earth and their attributed qualities have been a fundamental part of Western magical practice from the time of the ancient Greeks. Magical forces have been classified in accordance with the elements ever since. Although the four
Vote now for six Llewellyn titles for 2019 COVR Awards!
Carl Llewellyn Weschcke, by Melanie Marquis (Autobiographical & Biographical Books Category)
Kitchen Table Tarot, by Melissa Cynova (Divination Books Category)
Queer Magic, by Tomás Prower (Contemporary Spirituality Category)
Sigil Witchery, by Laura Tempest Zakroff (Shamanism & Wicca Books Category)
Modern Spellcaster's Tarot, by Melanie Marquis & Scott Murphy (Tarot Products Category)
Tarot in Wonderland, by Barbara Moore & Eugene Smith (Tarot Products Category)
Founded in 1996, the Coalition of Visionary Resources (COVR) is an organization formed by a unique
Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Judy Martinez, co-author of the new Ghosts of the Grand Canyon.
As I walk through the doors of the local bookstore, I ditch my husband almost immediately and quickly dash towards the New Age section, hoping that this time I will pick up a book on the paranormal that might contain new stories about hauntings that havn't been written about already. After I search through the chapters of the new books and glance at the pages, I disgustingly set the books back in their home place, walk out of the New Age aisle with my head held low, and wonder why authors refuse to get off their derriere and seek out new hauntings and ghost stories for their