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I am a person that cannot drink caffeinated coffee, soft drinks or tea because they trigger migraines. As I drank regular beverages for years trying to wake up drinking decaf coffee didn’t really do it for me. Hence being a witch I put a spell on the decaf coffee to wake me up like caffeinated coffee but without all the side effects like shaking from too much caffeine or not being able to fall asleep at a decent hour.
It also goes great with a full breakfast, muffins, cake, an afternoon pick me up, etc.
In order for the spell to give you the correct out come be 100 % sure of the direction you are stiring in at the right correct direction for each part of the spell. Also make sure you keep the intent of the spell, which is making you feel more awake when you need to be, as the main thought in your mind as you make the coffee, get the wooden spoon, pouring the coffee in to whatever kind of cup you use, and especially as you take that wonderful first sip. Is it just me or do others think the very first spin of coffee is the best taste of most days?
Decaf coffee – however much you want to make at a time
Wooden Spoon (A metal or plastic spoon does not seem to work as well when you are storing the pot of coffee)
Coffee Cup, Mug, Travel Mug, Saucer or whatever reciprocal you drink your coffee from
Teaspoon to stir in whatever you use in your coffee.
Wide Awake with Decaf Coffee Spell
Stirring three times clockwise each time the spoon goes around in the coffee pot say “I stir you to awaken me.”
Stirring three times counter-clockwise each time the spoon goes around in the coffee pot say, “I no longer feel tired.”
At the end say, “As I will it, so mote it be.” Or however you end your spells.
Pour your decaffeinated coffee in to your receptacle than add whatever you drink in your coffee with the teaspoon stir ingredients together in a clockwise direction. This is the time to put a little extra push into the intention of the spell.
Drink the bespelled decaffeinated coffee for a minimum of 7 days as your physical body needs time to adjust to the missing caffeine. If it is to hard to go straight to decaffeinated than buy and use a small container half caffeinated and half decaffeinated coffee after you have used all the half and half than buy straight decaffeinated. Believe it or not caffeine is a legal drug that you can mentally and physically get addicted to. I know this is a very hard thing I’m asking you to do as I drank 2 go 3 pots of regular coffee in 1 twenty-four for many many years. So if you need help or want someone to talk to about your caffeine withdrawal please email me LadyBeltane@aol.com
Copyright 2011 Lady Beltane
Please let me know if it works or not for you.
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In many Wiccan traditions, the Goddess takes a three-fold form, known as the Triple Goddess. Her individual aspects, known as the Maiden, the Mother, and the Crone, are aligned with the phases of the Moon’s cycle as it orbits the Earth—the waxing crescent, the Full Moon, and the waning crescent. These aspects also represent the three phases of a woman’s life in terms of physical reproduction—before, during, and after the body’s ability to have a child.
But while a woman will proceed linearly through these phases in a literal sense during her lifetime, each aspect of the Triple Goddess has qualities that all of us—male and female—resonate with at various points in our lives. Indeed, the three-fold form of the Goddess could be said to reflect the complexities of the human psyche, as well as the cycles of life and death experienced by all who dwell on Earth.
TRIPLE GODDESS: ORIGIN STORIES
The concept of a triple deity can be traced back to ancient civilizations, such as the Celtic goddess Brighid, who rules over three crucial skills within Celtic society: healing, poetry, and smithcraft. Another example is the goddess Hera, who has three different roles in Greek mythology: Girl, Woman, and Widow. These major goddesses were likely at least part of the inspiration for an important book in the history of Wicca’s development: The White Goddess: a Historical Grammar of Poetic Myth by Robert Graves.
Graves was a British poet and scholar, writing around the time that Gerald Gardner and others were first practicing their form of Witchcraft which eventually became known as Wicca. The White Goddess made the case that cultures throughout pre-Christian Europe and the ancient Middle East worshipped a White Goddess of Birth, Love, and Death, and that she had different names in different regions. Other, earlier writers also described a Triple Goddess, including Aleister Crowley and Sigmund Freud.
Gardner himself did not worship the Triple Goddess in his tradition, but other Witches of the time were drawn to her, including Robert Cochrane, who is often credited with bringing her into the modern Witchcraft movement. However, it was during the 1970s that the Triple Goddess as we know her today—Maiden, Mother and Crone—became firmly rooted in many forms of Wicca.
But rather than being a single identity taking different forms, the Wiccan Triple Goddess is typically represented by three separate deities, each an aspect of the Goddess in her own right. These may be borrowed from one or more ancient cultures. For example, many worship Diana (Roman) as the Maiden, Isis (Egyptian) as the Mother, and Kali (Hindu) as the Crone. These designations are rooted in the individual deities’ roles within the cultures they are borrowed from. Isis, for instance, was a mother goddess in ancient Egypt.
Each aspect within the Triple Goddess is associated with particular seasons and other natural phenomena, as well as human characteristics and elements of life on Earth. These associations can be used to call on the appropriate aspect of the Goddess during magical work, ritual worship, and prayer.