Love & Promise Witch Ball


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Love & Promise Witch Balls have Lavender, Rose, Jasmine, Heather, Orange Peel, Red Onion Skin (outer layer), and more. 

This witch ball is for Love & Promises. Either self-love, a self-promise to do better for yourself and commitment… and can be used for friendship, coupled love, seeking love & relationship commitments, etc. 
The Claddagh symbolism is for love, loyalty, and friendship (the hands represent friendship, the heart represents love, and the crown represents loyalty).

We’ve glued the ball to prevent anyone from opening it. Witch Balls aren’t to be opened.

Today, people, including witches use witch balls for similar ways they used it in the past. For protection. Although, we can also use witch balls for other means. We can create them for all sorts of needs these days. And so we do. This could be for Love, Self Love, Fertility, Prosperity, Health, Money, Motivation, Travelling, Study Concentration, and so on. 

Historically, witch balls were hung in cottage windows in 17th and 18th century England to ward off evil spirits, witches, evil spells, ill fortune and bad spirits. [1] The witch ball originated among cultures where harmful magic and those who practiced it were feared. They are one of many folk practices involving objects for protecting the household. The word witch ball may be a corruption of watch ball because it was used to ward off, guard against, evil spirits. They may be hung in an eastern window, placed on top of a vase or suspended by a cord (as from the mantelpiece or rafters). They may also be placed on sticks in windows or hung in rooms where inhabitants wanted to ward off evil. [2] There are several variations relating to the purpose of witch balls. According to folk tales, witch balls would entice evil spirits with their bright colours; the strands inside the ball would then capture the spirit and prevent it from escaping. Another tradition holds that witch balls or spherical mirrors prevented a witch from being in a room, because witches supposedly did not have a reflection or could not bear seeing their own reflection. [1] Yet another variation contends that witch balls were used to avert the evil eye, by attracting the gaze of the eye and preventing harm to the house and its inhabitants. [3]

[1] – Looking Glass Histories by Margaret J. M. Ezell

[2] – Some Nineteenth Century American Glass by Mildred Davison [3] – British Charms, Amulets and Talismans by Gerald Brosseau Gardner

Additional information

Weight 20 g


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