Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Jenya T. Beachy, author of the new Secret Country of Yourself.
I have a theory about humanity, and all the other beings on Earth and beyond. My theory is that things and people are called into being at the time they are needed. This means that WE are the gods that the Universe invoked into the circle of life at this perfect moment, this perfect location.
This doesn't mean that here and now is flawless; it means that the flaws we see around us are the flaws we are meant to fix. Or to participate in fixing. No one person made the problems. No one person is going to fix them.
But also, this means that we are not alone. Not only are we
Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Stephanie Woodfield, author of Celtic Lore & Spellcraft of the Dark Goddess, Drawing Down the Sun, and the new Dark Goddess Craft.
For those seeking to build a relationship or devotional practice with dark gods, offerings can often be a stumbling block. What do I give as an offering? How should it be given? And how does one dispose of it from their altar?
Some people approach offerings simply as presents. What do I get for the war goddess who has everything? But it's not quite a present exchange involving gods. When we think of offerings in this way it comes with some of our preconceptions connected to other types of gift giving.
It's time for a giveaway! Between now (October 11) and next Wednesday (October 18), head over to Goodreads and enter to win one of five copies of A Year and a Day of Everyday Witchcraft by Deborah Blake!
About A Year and a Day of Everyday Witchcraft:
Enjoy the Sacred Wisdom of Witchcraft Every Day
Connect with your witchy self each and every day using quick, easy, and fun practices. This handy book features simple yet meaningful ways to integrate witchcraft into your daily life, inspiring you to take your magic to a new level whether you’re a beginner or an experienced practitioner.
Deborah Blake guides you on a journey through the Wheel of the Year, providing witchy
Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Monica Crosson, author of the new Magickal Family.
As Autumn's fire sets the surrounding valley ablaze and the air becomes singed with the scent of wood smoke and ripened fruit, something stirs inside of me leading me to the hearth fire to partake in quieter pursuits. I find time for baking, reading, spinning wool, and finishing other crafts that were left behind during the busier spring and summer months. When my children were small, they too settled in and instead of running wildly about, brandishing foam swords, they would quietly sit beside me and ask, "Is there something I can make?"
Something we always enjoyed making were Witches'