Metaphysical Explanations Of Specific Physical Aches, Pains And Sicknesses Metaphysical Explanations Of Specific Physical Aches, Pains And Sicknesses Updated November 8, 2014 by in5d Alternative News * Click HERE to visit our Official Facebook page and be sure to "Like" us!!! (opens in a new window) * Also visit in5D Connection where you can find your soul mate or join one of our amazing groups. EVERYONE is welcome! As many people in the spiritual world know, everything happens for a reason. by Olwe HAIR (head) SOCIAL 'STATEMENT.' Related: Why Is My Hair Falling Out? SPIRITUAL SENSITIVITY. SOCIAL SENSITIVITY. INFORMATION-PROCESSING. PSYCHIC SELF-'CONTAINMENT.' Related: Head Injury Turns Dropout Into Fractal Genius SHOWING ONE'S TRUE FEELINGS. GETTING THE 'MESSAGE.' RECOGNIZING OBJECTIVE FACTS. PSYCHIC SOUNDBOARDS; how we 'register' subliminal input from others. TESTING THE AIR AROUND US. THE SOCIAL INVITATION. INCOME AND THE EARNING OF WEALTH. KEEPING YOUR HEAD ON STRAIGHT! KEEPING IT IN OR GETTING IT OUT! BEARING THE LOAD. REACHING OUT TO OTHERS.
The secret ways women used pot throughout history -- Fusion Ever wondered what it would feel like to slather a mixture of lamb’s fat and cannabis all over your naked body? The sensation was a familiar one to European women, once upon a time. While the U.S. is only now starting to explore modern medical uses of marijuana, for centuries, women around the world have harnessed the magical green leaves to relieve pain, make sex better, and even attempt to manage STDs. Here’s a quick tour through pot’s lesser-known history with the ladies. Women rubbed pot on swollen breasts. Weed has been used as a topical treatment for centuries. Tantric sex disciples drank pot ‘milkshakes.’ From about the seventh century onward, the use of cannabis became widespread in Indian tantric sex practices. Doctors prescribed pot for STDs. In the late seventeenth century, a German physician declared cannabis a remedy for gonorrhea. Women relied on pot during childbirth. Using weed during childbirth is not recommended today, since long-term side effects are still unknown.
Wicca herb chart Wiccan herbal correspondences for Wicca herbs Why Herbs Are Used In Magick? Herbs are used in magick for their "vibrations" or "essences". What does this mean? Wiccan Ways to use Herbs Charms and sachets - Fill a small bag, of the correct color or material, with herbs to make a charm or sachet. Incense- Herbs can be burned as a ritual incense, such as the sage smudge used to clear negative vibrations from a space. Bath - Make a sachet, and place it in your ritual or healing bath. Oils - Place herbs in an oil, let them steep for a few days, then strain. Teas- Use herbs to make teas for healing illness. Smoking- You can make herbal smoking mixtures which will also facilitate altered states of consciousness. In spellwork, herbs can be sprinkled or placed around or within boundaries (such as your home, altar, or magick circle) to define a "territory" for your magick to work. Below are more than 60 herbs commonly found in the kitchen, and the most popular and useful herbs in Wicca. Angelica Root Basil Bay Leaves Blessed Thistle Burdock Camellia
Plant Lore | Myth & Magic | Karen Maitland | Bestselling author Step back in time with Maitland's Dark Tales Brambles We may not think of blackberry brambles as a medicinal herb, but they did in medieval times. One of the stranger beliefs was that being drawn backwards through an arch of brambles would cure blackheads, acne and whooping cough. Medieval herbals said that the root of bramble boiled in wine would cure sore throats and mouth ulcers. Eating the fresh leaf tips was considered very good for you as it fixed loose teeth - there is probably some truth in that, in that it may well have prevented scurvy. And if you are thinking of weaving your own clothes, brambles are a very valuable source of dyes. Christmas Rose Helleborus niger or black hellebore, so named because though its face blazes with innocence, its root is black. A Medieval mystery play tells of a poor girl who wept when visiting the baby Jesus because she had no gift. The Christmas Rose was a powerful charm against evil. Henbane Holly Primroses Saint John's Wort Yellow Skeggs
Herb History and Folklore Join us as we explore the history of a number of culinary herbs. Herb history includes many traditional, medicinal, historical and downright shocking uses of herbs - everything from magic potions and snakes on the brain to tasty treats for sweeter breath. Historical Uses of Herbs Herb history is full of contradictions, superstition and downright dangerous mistakes. The history of herbs, their folklore and legends often read like something from a horror movie – scorpions in the brain, worms in the brain, and all sorts of uninvited guests making their way into the bodies of their victims. Much herb history contains a religious significance and herbs were credited with providing protection from evil spirits, ghosts, and even the devil. We have included the thoughts and theories of many of the doctors and experts of their time in including Pliny, Culpepper and a host of other medical, botanical and horticultural scholars. History of Angelica Name Origin & Early History, Origins, & Early Uses
Herbs & Old Wives' Tales, Folklore, Myths and Legends | Asian Recipes The subject of herbs is steeped in interesting old wives tales, folklore, myths and legends. Here are some hints on how herbs can be indispensable in your everyday life. If you are looking for a sweet heart you should: anoint yourself with marjoram before sleeping you and you will dream of your future spouseput a pot of basil on the balcony as a tacit sign that you are ready to receive a suitorwear some thyme and it will be sure to bring you a sweetheart smuggle some borageinto the drink of a prospective husband to give him courage to propose marriagewear some lovage to assure your sweetheart’s undying devotion OK… you’ve snagged him/her and you are married……. Plant some sage (and hope it grows/doesn’t grow) because sage only prospers where the wife rulesWhoever has a better vocabulary of cuss words let him/her plant the basil…because it will only grow if cussed out properly If you are having trouble in the bedroom: If you want to keep from growing old:
Magical Herbs Archives - The Practical Herbalist Strawberry History, Folklore, Myth and Magic Although strawberries have only relatively recently been cultivated in Europe and western cultures, beginning around 1300 C. E. in France, folk all around the world have used strawberries for a variety of purposes for centuries. In South America before the Europeans arrived, strawberries were traded. North-American First Nation tribes used strawberries as medicine, particularly as […] Continue Reading Oregon Grape History, Folklore, Myth and Magic Oregon Grape’s history as a medicinal plant in North America, particularly in the Pacific Northwest, is clear and undisputed. Continue Reading Yarrow History, Folklore, Myth and Magic Yarrow’s virtues as a healing herb have been well-known since ancient times. Continue Reading Chickweed History, Folklore, Myth and Magic Continue Reading Nettle History, Folklore, Myth and Magic Nettle has long been recognized for its bounty of nutrition as well as its sting. Continue Reading Continue Reading Continue Reading
The mythology of plants and herbs | Rory's Super Blog If you look in your kitchen cupboard it is very likely that you will find small jars or packets of herbs which you probably add to food to give it extra flavouring. For many thousands of years humans have used herbs or plant extracts for many different purposes both practical and symbolical. Today we tend to use the herbs for mainly food flavourings or for medicinal purposes but we sometimes forget just how important these natural foods and remedies were in the everyday life of our ancestors. We know from archaeological evidence that from the dawn of man herbs were in everyday use so it is not surprising that over the centuries a huge mythology has formed about certain plants and herbs which give us an insight into how they were viewed and used in the past. The herbs we use today come from many parts of the world. In the 15th and 16th centuries pilgrims took herbs with them to America that they used in England. Basil – Today Basil is in common use as a culinary herb. About Rory Gear
Myths and Legends About Herbs and Spices There are two kinds of cinnamon. Cinnamomum zeylanicum is called true cinnamon and is native to Sri Lanka, formerly Ceylon. The other is from the cassia tree, which grows in Vietnam, China, Indonesia and Central America. This is the cinnamon used in North America. It is more bitter than Ceylon cinnamon. Cinnamon was used in ancient Chinese medicine for the treatment of fever, diarrhea and menstrual problems.