Wow saw my description and realized how long it's been since I updated it. I'll just make the bday changes for now and update everything else as I can. LOVES <3 Just a couple of things you really need to know. I'm a girl, turned 21 in June. I'm a green witch (don't know what that is? ask) NOT wiccan, there is a difference. I'm Bi. If any of these things really bother you then you really should not follow me. They are a part of me and I don't hide them. I don't take my cues from TV shows on how to behave. Honestly I hardly watch any TV. I'm to busy living life to bother watching others pretend to. I am me. I speak my mind. When I love, I love with all my heart. I protect my friends and those I love.
As for following back. No, I do not always follow back. If I see something on your blog that catches my eye, chances are I will follow you. Please feel free to ask me to look. Oh an no I don't bite so feel free to leave a message.
 
 
 

Circles, Festivals, Events & Workshops…

Circles, Festivals, Events & Workshops…
Worldwide by Country

 
 

Pagan Festivals 2013 from Faerie Faith

WINTER QUEST 2013

January 18-20, 2013
Presented by Carolina Spirit Quest
Fairy Stone State Park, Stuart, VA
Join Carolina Spirit Quest at the fifth annual - Winter Quest! So many of us have jobs that don’t allow us to listen to the cycles of the natural world, particularly in the winter when Nature’s message is one of rest and renewal. The purpose of Winter Quest is to listen to the rhythms of Nature and to do quiet reflective and nurturing rituals and activities. This weekend event, like last year’s, will follow a pattern similar to that of a Spring Quest - but on a more leisurely pace and scaled back participation. Registration is limited to 32 participants. When the wheel turns to the chilled short days of winter, it is time for introspection once again. This January, we will be continuing our process of looking inwards in the wintertime. The theme for the Winter Quest event is “Our Sacred Community.”

 
 

The Essentials of Cord Magick

The Essentials of Cord Magick

For cord magick you will need a cord, or cingulum as it is sometimes called, that is nine feet long (three times three; the perennial magick number) and is the color appropriate to the magickal working.
 
 

Herbal Magickal Correspondences

Herbal Magickal Correspondences

The power behind herb magic is formless, shapeless, eternal. It doesn’t care whether you call on it in the name of a Witch Goddess or the Virgin Mary - or tap it within no religious framework at all. It is always there, present in abundance no matter where we are or where we travel in the universe.
 
 

Nature Magic

Nature Spirit Magick

Each plant, animal, rock, or other entity has a spirit (consciousness resonance matrix).  These spirits can join together in a hive-mind as a spirit of an area.  Nature spirits include real biological intelligences, are psychically powerful, and much less abstract and controllable than the elementals that many magical people who perform all of their rituals indoors are familiar with.  They can be extremely powerful allies.  It is possible to sense nature spirits, to determine if they are receptive to a ritual planned, and to have them actively participate in magical workings, if they are. 

 
 

Ostara ~ March 20

Ostara ~ March 20

What is Ostara? *

"This is the time of the Spring’s return; the joyful time, the seedtime, when life bursts forth from the Earth and the chains of winter are broken. Light and dark are equal; it is a time of balance, when all the elements within us must be brought into a new harmony. The Prince of the Sun stretches out his hand, and Kore, the Dark Maiden, returns from the Land of the Dead, cloaked in fresh rain, with the sweet scent of desire on her breath. Where They step, the wild flowers appear; as They dance, despair turns to hope, sorrow to joy, want to abundance. May our hearts open with the spring! Blessed Be!" 

 
 

How to Pronounce the Sabbats

How to Pronounce the Sabbats

Samhain (31 Oct) — Irish Gaelic for “summer’s end.” The standard Irish pronunciation is “sow-in” with the “ow” like in “cow.” Other pronunciations that follow with the many Gaelic dialects include ”sow-een” “shahvin” “sowin” (with “ow” like in “glow”). The Scots Gaelic spelling is “Samhuin” or “Samhuinn.” There is no linguistic foundation for saying this word “samhane” the way it might look if it were English. When in doubt, just say “Hallows” or even “Hallowe’en.”

Yule (21 Dec) — Norse for “wheel.” It’s pretty much
pronounced just like it looks, although if you want to make a stab at a Scandinavian sound, it’ll be more like “yool” and less like “yewl.” This is the winter solstice.

Imbolg/Imbolc (1 Feb) — Irish Gaelic for “in the belly.”
Pronounce this one “IM-bullug” or “IM-bulk” with a guttural “k” on the end. Other names include Candlemas; Brighid (pronounced “breed”), who is the Irish goddess whose festival this is; and Oimelc (pronounced EE-mulk), which means “ewe’s milk” in Scots Gaelic.

Ostara (21 Mar) — Saxon name for a maiden goddess of spring, loosely connected to Astarte and Ishtar. This one’s easy — ”o-STAHR-uh.” Other names include Eostre (say “OHS-truh” or ”EST-truh”). This is the spring equinox.

Beltane/Bealtaine (30 April/ 1 May) — Irish Gaelic for either “fires of Bel” or “bright fires.” If you want to try it in Gaelic, you can say “bee-YAWL-tinnuh” or “BELL-tinnuh.” Unlike Samhain, this word can within the linguistic structure of its language of origin be pronounced like it looks — “BELL-tane” — without totally abandoning its original construction. Other names are Walpurgisnacht (vawl-PUR-gis-nahkt) and May Day.

Litha (21 Jun) — Norse or Anglo-Saxon for “longest day.” You can say this one just like it looks, or you can try for a Scandinavian sound and say “leetha” with the “th” more like a “t.” This is the summer solstice.

Lughnasadh/Lunasa or Lammas (1 Aug) — The first is Irish Gaelic for “festival of Lugh” (a major Irish deity); the second is Anglo-Saxon for “festival of the loaves” (“hlaf-mass”). Don’t panic at that spelling; the second (which is modern Irish as opposed to old Irish) tells you all you need to know. Say “LOO-nah-sah.” (Some people maintain that the Scots dialect says it “LOO-nah-soo.”) Lammas is just like it looks, “LAH-mus.”

Mabon (21 Sep) — This is believed to be a form of the Welsh word for “son.” Therefore, it would probably be pronounced “MA-bon” with the “a” like in “mass.” However, most Wiccans and pagans say ”MAY-bon.” This is the autumn equinox.
 
 

Irish Festivals 2012

Irish Festivals 2012

Céad míle fáilte romhat!
Irish Festivals 2012

Check out our Irish festivals 2012 below.

 
 

NEW SOUTH WALES EVENTS

NEW SOUTH WALES EVENTS

Please note: The events listed on this site are not run, endorsed or supported by PAN unless otherwise stated. As a matter of precaution it is recommended that people make all necessary enquiries prior to joining or attending any activity. Refer to Safety in the Circle, one of our information pamphlets, for more information. Whilst PAN maintains a policy of publishing without prejudice, we also reserve the right to refuse or remove publication of a group or event if we deem it appropriate.

 
 

VICTORIA EVENTS

VICTORIA EVENTS

Please note: The events listed on this site are not run, endorsed or supported by PAN unless otherwise stated. As a matter of precaution it is recommended that people make all necessary enquiries prior to joining or attending any activity. Refer to Safety in the Circle, one of our information pamphlets, for more information. Whilst PAN maintains a policy of publishing without prejudice, we also reserve the right to refuse or remove publication of a group or event if we deem it appropriate.

 
 

SOUTH AUSTRALIA EVENTS

SOUTH AUSTRALIA EVENTS

Please note: The events listed on this site are not run, endorsed or supported by PAN unless otherwise stated. As a matter of precaution it is recommended that people make all necessary enquiries prior to joining or attending any activity. Refer to Safety in the Circle, one of our information pamphlets, for more information. Whilst PAN maintains a policy of publishing without prejudice, we also reserve the right to refuse or remove publication of a group or event if we deem it appropriate.

 
 

WEST AUSTRALIA EVENTS

WEST AUSTRALIA EVENTS

Please note: The events listed on this site are not run, endorsed or supported by PAN unless otherwise stated. As a matter of precaution it is recommended that people make all necessary enquiries prior to joining or attending any activity. Refer to Safety in the Circle, one of our information pamphlets, for more information. Whilst PAN maintains a policy of publishing without prejudice, we also reserve the right to refuse or remove publication of a group or event if we deem it appropriate.

 
 

Major Festival Events ‘Round the World…

Major Festival Events ’Round the World… 

There are presently  30  global Events Posted!.