Book Review: Green Witchcraft Grimoire

reviewcover - green witchcraft grimoireTitle: Green Witchcraft Grimoire

Author: Amythyst Raine

Genre: Non-Fiction, Witchcraft

Rating: 5 Stars

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Description/Synopsis:

The green witch is a healer and practitioner of natural magic, who uses the power of plants, crystals, and the elements to draw on the energy of the earth. With the Green Witchcraft Grimoire in hand, you’ll learn how to harness your inner green witch and develop your own unique magical practice. It’s your how-to grimoire guide to the craft, loaded with spells, rituals, and recipes to help you create everything from meditation oils to sleep tinctures and spells for safe travels.

In this grimoire, you’ll find sections for working with stones, candles, herbs, and sigils, along with personal and reflective writing space. Take notes on the results of your spells and recipes, and the energies and ideas that come to you as you practice and grow. Over time, this practical grimoire will become your own keepsake record of spells cast, organic ingredients used, and recipes to share in the future.

Green Witchcraft Grimoire helps you:

  • Cast your green circle―Begin with simple directions for preparing your own sacred space for rituals, ceremonies, and solitary magical connection.

  • Within your witchy kitchen―Discover the everyday essentials for any green witch’s kitchen and the tools you’ll need to create balms, salves, oils, and elixirs.

  • Seek or be guided―Use this grimoire to look up the herb you need, or flip through it at random to catch information the universe is directing you to find.

The Green Witchcraft Grimoire is loaded with knowledge and will be an invaluable tool in your practice of green witchcraft.

WARNING – SPOILERS MAY ENSUE BEYOND THIS POINT – REVIEW BELOW

Green Witchcraft Grimoire by Amythyst Raine is a delightful little reference book for those practicing green witchcraft, whether they be new to the practice, or more experienced.

I found the book full of beautiful incantations with clear instructions and lists of needed ingredients and tools. It was easy to find spells and rituals for all sorts of situations, complete with suggested substitutions, thorough explanations, and helpful warnings about the toxicity of certain plants and stones.

As someone who doesn’t practice witchcraft myself, but has spent this year delving into the history of witchcraft and learning the practices and methods of modern witchcraft on a more academic and curiosity-based level, I found this to be a delightful read, and I believe, a useful addition to any witch’s library.