Queen Anne’s lace lines country roadsides and summer fields everywhere this time of year.
Whether or not you forage often for magical spell ingredients, this flower is an easy one to spot and grab.
Take some time to stop and gather a bouquet of this regal flower to use in witchcraft, magic and spells.
Use this flower to symbolize the purity of your intentions in white magic spells.
A large vase of it on the altar dispels darkness, encourages positive thoughts and helps to clear away doubt.
Negotiating delicate matters.
The fragile appearance of Queen Anne’s lace represents delicate matters that require careful negotiations or subtle tactics.
Use this flower in spells to navigate difficulties in your life that necessitate diplomacy and social grace.
Unearthing deep talent.
Also known as wild carrot, this flower taps the earth with a carrot-like root that reaches deep into the ground. Use the root in creativity spells to discover new talent.
Or, use it to reach deep into your psyche and loosen writer’s block.
In fertility spells.
This plant multiplies like field mice. Its exceptionally prolific reproduction makes it a great addition to fertility spells and sachets.
Of course, before you go down this road, take the time to understand the ethics of fertility magic.
For grace and feminine beauty.
Add this flower to ritual baths for beauty for feminine beauty and attraction.
It dries well, so you can save some for later in the year or as needed in love and beauty spells.
If you plan to make an especially contrary move at work, in family or in other areas of your life, carry Queen Anne’s lace to aid your rebellion.
Considered a weed, Queen Anne’s lace rebels in beauty. Even when cut down, she rises again, facing the world though it shuns her.
If you practice the art of kitchen witchery, guess what? Queen Anne’s lace is edible. It’s a fantastic addition to kitchen witch recipes for any of the above intentions.
Just make sure you know the difference between this flower and deadly wild hemlock.
As a substitute for blood.
If you look closely, you will see that the stamen of this flower is blood-red.
According to legend, Queen Anne of England set out to make lace as lovely as a flower.
While she worked, she pricked her finger, leaving a single drop of blood in the center of the flower.
Use the center stamen of Queen Anne’s lace as a substitute in blood magic.
From Maid to Mother.
In rituals for pregnant women, arrange Queen Anne’s lace into a flower crown for the woman of honor.
(For instructions on how to make one, try this technique).
These qualities make it an ideal feature of pregnancy rituals and baby blessings to honor the transition from Maid to Mother.