Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Jo Graham, author of The Great Wheel and the new Winter.
The octaves of the Wheel of the Year are the map of our life. Just like the world, we pass through eight seasons, only instead of each being 5-7 weeks long, each is about 13 years long. Like the Wheel of the Year, each season of the Wheel of Life has its own flavor, tasks, and rewards.
Spring Equinox to Beltane: Beginning—Birth to Age 13
We are born with the spring. Each child, like each sprouting seed, is filled with potential, reaching upward toward the sun. Better! Stronger! Faster than last time! The need is to grow and stretch.
Beltane to Midsummer: Becoming—Age 13 to
During this unsettled time, most of us are isolated at home—more than likely bored and looking for new sources of entertainment, but also looking for hope, health, and protection for not only our selves and our loved ones but also for the world.
Coloring is a very mindful activity, one that both calms and puts our intentions to paper. We have two coloring spell books that are designed to help you manifest your intentions through the power of coloring, and we wanted to share a coloring spell from each as free digital downloads.
Color and Conjure, by Natalie Zaman and Wendy Martin, lets you discover the magic of coloring with intention. More than a coloring book and more than a
Here in the northern hemisphere, Ostara, the Spring Equinox, is almost upon us, but for our southern hemisphere friends, it is time for the Autumn Equinox/Mabon. To help you celebrate, we’ve rounded up our best rituals, spells, books, and more!
13 Hidden Traditions of Mabon: Discover the origins of the festival along with 13 hidden traditions that may well be worth resurrecting for our own harvest celebrations.
A Dark Moon Ritual for Fall: The new moon is a time when many say that magic and meditative activity should be forgone. Instead, bravely travel inward and find what the darkness is hiding from you. Revel in this harvest season and commune with the
Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Diana Rajchel, author of the new Urban Magick.
Pagan, to a lot of people, means "nature worship." I've met many who resonate with this definition, and I do see where they're coming from. But as someone who is both Pagan and joyfully urban, I would like to take this opportunity to explain why I advocate for a more city-inclusive definition.
For those that see Pagan as an umbrella term for multiple religions, we acknowledge that some of those religions center much more around daily human life especially activities of governance and shared community. Hellenism and Nova Roma most certainly have aspects of the urban within their