If you’re using any number of “cleansing” herbs, oils, or brews and find that you’re repulsed by them, grow dizzy around them, get sick when exposed to them…etc.
You? Are either allergic to them or in need of the equivalent of a shaman-andministered high-colonic.
You don’t need to “ground”, or “center” or “recover” - you need to find out why cleansing stuff does to YOU what it does to MALEVOLENT ENTITIES. :D
Makes you go hmmmmmm….*winks*
Spring soccer season has begun…the joys of being a soccer mom…
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A team of highly trained monkeys has been dispatched to deal with this situation.
If you see them, show them this information:
I will forever refuse to pronounce .gif as jif
If the ‘g’ in gif stands for ‘graphics’, who the fuck came up with the jif thing?
Trolls, that’s who.
:( :( :( :( :(
I guess it’s okay if YOU do it. After all…
They were probably thinking of the peanut butter brand when pronouncing the format…<could happen—*shrugs*>
Don’t forget…double tap!!! LOL
By the Gods, I want to witness this in person…awesome view!
The first mention of the goddess Ostara (Old High German), or Eostre (Anglo-Saxon) comes in Bede’s De Temporum Rationale, in which the christian cleric tells us only that she is a Heathen goddess after whom a month (April, roughly) was named and that during this month a holiday was celebrated in her name. The Frankish Ostarmanoth (recorded in Einhard’s Life of Charlemagne) and the surviving Modern German name for the festival, Ostern, support the belief that she was known among the continental Germans as well. Not only was she known, but she must have been well-known and firmly rooted, since her name had to be kept even for the christian feast. The name Ostara does not seem to have been known in Scandinavia at all; though we have no evidence for it, it is quite tempting to suggest that Iðunn may have stood in her stead.