We make it a policy to not answer questions about fertility, pregnancy, paternity, or health in general. Many have asked why? Most psychics today will answer those questions in a private readings, so why does the Psychic Bitch not?
My grandfather was a dowser. He could pick up any old stick and find water under the ground. He had a reputation amongst his family and neighbors. Now, that is all cool, but who would use a dowser to choose where to dig a well nowadays? Now we have high tech equipment that can “see” the water pockets under the earth and tell you exactly where to dig.
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Psychic Bitch began as a joke among three Keen psychics on December 13, 2004. The three psychics were on a 3-way phone conversation venting about how frustrating it can be to hear the same person telling you the same problem day after day. They were complaining that their clients were not actually listening to the advice they were sharing with them. The clients would return, sometimes daily, asking the same questions over and over, never acting on the advice they were given. The three psychics wished that they could just yell at some of their clients, rather than being polite. One of the psychics made the remark that they should start a website, Psychic Bitch, where they could actually tell it like it is. They all laughed and decided to call it a night and ended the call. The next day, the psychic, who had the idea for Psychic Bitch (now known as Da Boss), decided to log in to her favorite registrar to see if PsychicBitch.com was available. And, low and behold, it was! So, she bought it, and thus began the saga of Psychic Bitch. Read more ›
Witches have been practicing kitchen magick for thousands of years. Along with their cats (to help with conjuring) and their brooms (to sweep away negativity), witches cooked up many a potion and spell in their cauldrons. There was a beautiful novel/novella written back in 1950 by Isak Dinesen (the author of “Out of Africa”) called “Babette’s Feast,” about a woman, Babette, who quietly and subtly enchanted the guests at her feast. It was one of the best examples of kitchen magick (in this author’s opinion) ever written.
We prepare food every day, and with just a little focus and attention, we can use that cuisine to create the life that we desire. It won’t happen instantly, but with practice, we may actually amaze ourselves. Some quick things we can do every time we prepare a meal is to keep the focus of our intentions (the result we are looking for) clear in our minds while we are concocting our recipe. Another important point is to always stir clockwise, because clockwise is in harmony with the Sun and the Moon. Food can also be cut into shapes to represent our goals, even something as simple as slicing cheese into cubes to represent blocks of gold. And, always cook with love and add a blessing for every person you are cooking for.
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There has been a lot of controversy about the ouija board over the years. Some swear that its an excellent tool for divination and for contacting passed over loved ones. Others believe that it can lead to demonic possession. This article is not meant to side with one opinion or the other. This author’s objective is to review the facts and the testimonials, and let the readers come to their own conclusions.
The origins of the ouija board (also called talking board or spirit board) goes back to the mid 1800’s with the Fox sisters of New York. They were mediums and they often did their readings, contacting the dead, publically. They would ask questions of the spirits and receive audible knocks on the wall. They would then translate the knocks into letters of the alphabet. A few years later, after the Civil War, people were enchanted with the idea of contacting lost loved ones, and came up with different ways to contact the spirit world. There were articles in newspapers about the “new” talking boards coming from the Spiritualist movement. Read more ›
The origins of Halloween began more than 2,000 years ago with the ancient Celtic festival, Samhain (pronounced “sow-in” with the “ow” like “cow”). Their calendar began on November 1st, so October 31st, Samhain, was their New Year’s Eve. It was believed that the dead would rise on Samhain, and they would wreak havoc, including damaging crops. They also believed that on that day their priests, the Druids, could see into the future. They had huge celebrations with sacred bonfires, and many would wear masks to fool the spirits into thinking they were also part of the walking dead.
By 43 A.D., the Romans had conquered most of the Celtic territory. They also had a holiday that occurred in late October where they commemorated their dead, and a second day to honor the apple. The Celts incorporated the Roman tradition of apples into their holiday, and now we “bob” for apples. Read more ›