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Agrimony, dried herbs - 10g
Botanical name: Agrimonia eupatoria
Folk Names: Church Steeples, Cocklebur, Garclive, Philanthropos, Sticklewort, Stickwort, Umakhuthula, Ntola, Liverwort, White Tansy, Rats' Tail
Powers: Protection, Sleep
Magickal Uses: Use in all kinds of protection spells and sachets, mojo bags etc. Is often used to banish negative energies and spirits. Agrimony is said to protect against goblins, evil and poison.
Agrimony has long been used to reverse spells sent against a person, it not only breaks hexes and curses but sends them back to the hexer.
Placed under the head, Agrimony will help one to sleep as if dead, according to ancient lore, but it is not recommended to use for insomnia as the sleeper may not awaken until the herb is removed.
Healing Properties: Traditionally used in healing, Agrimony is typically used by herbalist as a sleep inducing remedy-though, the herb itself possess no known narcotic properties.
The other traditional use of the Agrimony in herbal remedy has been as a healing aid for wounds-applications of this herb will staunch bleeding and will promote the formation of clots in the area of the wound, the herb has been used in this role for a very long time.
Agrimony is slightly bitter tasting and acts as an astringent on wounds. The herbal remedy prepared from the Agrimony is also used as an effective remedy for the treatment of diarrhea. A gentle tonic prepared from the herb also aids the digestion and is beneficial to the digestive system.
Agrimony is also used in combination herbal formulas along with other herbs such as the corn silk-such a combination herbal remedy helps in treating cystitis and problems related to urinary incontinence in an affected person. The combination remedy has also been successfully employed in the treatment of kidney stones, common disorders like sore throats and rheumatism, and even disorders like arthritis in many people.
*Our herbs are packaged in little plastic ziplock bags with labels
Information Sourced From: Cunninghams' Encyclopedia of Magical Herbs, Scott Cunningham.
Wikipedia, www.anniesremedy.com, www.herbs2000.com, www.witchipedia.com, And our own private collection of grimoires and herbal lore