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Your heart in my hands ~ beeswax candle

Your heart in my hands ~ beeswax candle

A rather dramatic candle with lots of detail that demands attention. 
The hands, the nails, the jewellery, the tiny skulls lining the bottom of the base. 
It's sure to be a feature with your witchy decor, or altar.

This candle is available in beeswax, in a plain beeswax colour (Yellow), Black, Purple, Red, Blue, Green, Pink and Orange.
Burns for well over 24 hours, stands at 29cms. 


Melt the bottom of the candle a little and adhere to a heat proof plate, dish or candle holder.

Do not place directly onto furniture while burning.

Burn the candle clear of any overhanging curtains or furniture.



Candles remain an important part of our spiritual practice and witchcraft.

Their use allows us to perform sorcery indoors instead of a ritual bonfire that would accompany many outdoor magical workings.

When ancient tablets and medieval grimoires speak of “wax,” they are referring to beeswax. There is something about it that stirs our ancient souls. When burned, beeswax candles burn clean and bright and have a light, pleasant scent of honey. Slavic peoples believed that the honey aroma has a strong healing effect – strengthening the soul and immunising the body, protecting people. Beeswax candles are used in traditional folk witchcraft making them perfect for candle magick as they carry a connection to Nature and its Elements. They may be rolled in ritual oil and/or milled herbs, or both. Magickally speaking, all stinging insects are considered creatures of Mars. They are warrior spirits. They travel in armies and are willing to die to protect the nest. Bees have a sacred association with the Mother Goddess. Bees are matriarchal, and the products they make are sweet and nourishing. It is not for nothing that honey has been called the “food of the gods.” Images of a bee goddess have been found in ancient art in the Near East and Aegean regions. The title “Melissa” means Queen Bee, and was at various times applied to Cybele, Aphrodite, Demeter, and Artemis. Her priestesses were known as “melissae” or “meliae” (honey-nymphs).

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