Seven

For this spell you will need to collect seven different types of money. For example: one of each of the following: penny, nickle, dime, quarter, fifty cent piece, dollar bill, and five dollar bill.

Next, collect seven different types of beans. For example: one each of the following: kidney bean, lima bean, black-eyed pea, garbanzo bean, soy bean, pinto bean, lentil.

NOTE: You can use any type of currency, and any kind of beans, as long as you have seven different types of money and seven different types of beans.

Place the money and the beans into a mojo bag. (Any small cloth or leather bag will be fine.) Write your financial desire onto a bit of brown paper and anoint it with money drawing oil, or dust it with Cinnamon. Place it in the bag with the beans and the money..

Close the bag and carry it with you every day, and sleep with it under your pillow every night until your desire has been fullfilled. When your desire is fulfilled, give the  money away to seven different people, and bury the beans in seven different places. Then burn the piece of paper while giving thanks.

Adapted from a spell found at: Witches’ Hive of The Iftas

Make an odd number of love wishes, and for each wish, place one sweetly-scented Tonka bean in your pocket. Carry them this way for seven days. At dawn on the seventh day, go to running water, call out your wishes, “In the name of The Father, Son, and Holy Ghost,” and throw the Tonka beans over your left shoulder into the water. Walk away, don’t look back – and in seven days, your wishes will come true.

From: Hoodoo Herb and Root Magic

On July 7, the Japanese observe Tanabata, a popular Japanese festival based upon a Chinese myth. This a festival that celebrates the annual reunion of Shokujo, the sky princess, and Kengya, a lowly cowherd. When Shokujo’s father discovered the love affair, he separated the two on either side of the great sky river, the Milky Way.

Once a year on the seventh day of the seventh month, a flock of sympathetic magpies form a living bridge over the Milky Way so the lovers can be reunited. Skogugo, the Weaver Star (Vega), joins the Cowherd Star (Altair) in the sky.

The Japanese honor the lovers by placing spools of colored thread on their altars. Japanese children write poems on long strips of paper and tie them to branches of trees. Also flowers, animals, and stars all made of paper are hung up as decorations.

To bring a lover into your life, place red jasper, a pearl, and rose quartz in a spell box. Under the light of this Moon, burn a red candle and write:

In the light of the Tanabata,
Lover, come to my bidding,
Come in the red light of flame,
Come in the flooded Moon of night,
Across the wide expanse of the Milky Way,
In the pull of tides,
By the light of Tanabata,
By the power of Weaver and Cowherd,
To my bidding come.

Roll the spell in a tiny scroll and tie with a colored threads. Before the next Full Moon, a new lover will enter your life.

By: Lily Gardner

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