The ancient Celts were very wise, they had lots of mystical practices and healing methods.
They had a love potion made of mead (a fermented honey drink) mixed with magic mushrooms, which is way stronger than Viagra* (see below). Sadly the mushrooms became illegal in Europe and so did St. John’s Wort supplements; a herb that people use to alleviate depression.
I suppose the idea was more State control, and to protect Prozac and other big pharma products. So the spirit of the plant must be a bit sad as people can’t use it as much anymore. It’s very pretty, people use the flower pods mostly.
St. John’s Wort
But the St John Wort seeds and the plant are not illegal to grow. It was just that the supplements were banned. So I hit upon the idea of buying a million seeds and sending them out to the Stuie Wilde A List people in little packs of fifty seeds totally FREE.
People have to promise to plant the St. Johns Wort out in their gardens, or out in the lanes in the hedge rows, as buying the seeds and posting them will cost me a lot of moolah—like $5600 plus the postage… worth of moolah.
It would be good to have a million plants round the world for after the cataclysm.
The Celts had clean water, which is the great secret to all magical healing. Today, the water we get even in mineral water bottles is full of bacteria, and tap water is recycled sewage. We collect drinking water from a very pure, sacred well that St. Patrick used for healing and baptisms in 447 A.D. and 448 A.D. It’s very bright.
I’ve made bottles of protection spray from the well water, it’s mixed with lavender and a few drops of Jagermeister and then I put in the Logos codes in.
The Avalon Mist Protection Spray
We spray the mist when the dark forces are about, or in our bedrooms to block the bleak feelings that can come about because of night-time ghoul activity. It works brilliantly. People love it!
* I’m going to try and figure a way of doing the love potion magic mushroom mead legally. It may have to be homeopathic or in a brown paper envelope–just kiddin’.
© 2012 Stuart Wilde. All rights reserved.