Here over at the CABAL Project we have this great enjoyment of the work of Leigh. Her illustrations and Zines are elegantly crafted and produced. Her work shows the lighter side of our aim for the project, that not all art produced around occultism and ritual has to be of a darker nature and that there is polarity and shades in ritual arts. We have with the collaboration of Leigh picked out her finest work, featuring in this post is an in-depth forage into her “Healing” Zine.
“Leigh Luna lives in Minneapolis but would much rather live in a tree house. She spends the vast majority of her time making comics and illustrations about woodland adventures. Her comics are highly influenced from growing up in New Mexico and Colorado. She greatly enjoys making perfect bound books, going to yoga and attending the Minneapolis College of Art and Design.”
A great tea to calm and nourish (use organic stuff only).
- 1 tablespoon of dried lavender flowers
- 1 tablespoon of raspberry leaves
- 1 tablespoon of chamomile
The waning moon cycle it is one for reflection and calmness. Drinking the New Moon Tea while gazing at the night sky is a great way of honoring the natural cycles and yourself as a woman.
This tea is perfect to drink after a New Moon Cleansing Ritual Bath.
[Image Source: carvedinmoonlight]
Dream catchers are one of the most fascinating traditions of Native Americans. The traditional dream catcher was intended to protect the sleeping individual from negative dreams, while letting positive dreams through.
The dream catcher has been a part of Native American culture for generations. One element of Native American dream catcher relates to the tradition of the hoop. Some Native Americans of North America held the hoop in the highest esteem, because it symbolized strength and unity. Many symbols started around the hoop, and one of these symbols is the dream catcher.