W.Q.W. – My Own Recipe for Step By Step Health Elixir – Cough Syrup By The Silver Sage Witch

Merry Meet, my Silver Sage Family!
You’ll never guess what happened, so I’m gonna tell ya! Well, ya see, it was almost morning and the blue, gray light which was tinted with a tiny bit of honey-colored sunshine was beginning to peek through the big picture window in ma bedroom. It was so quiet that I could slightly hear the little birdies outside, taking their morning birdie baths in the pans of water that we’ve provided for them…along with a delicious birdie buffet chock full of an astounding array of oats, wholewheat bread, and a plentitude of different nuts and seeds. Suddenly, my phone rang, “Emergency emergency, pick up now,” it blasted out to me!

Shaken from the happy visions of birdies bathing, I quickly answered the phone. “I’m sick, can you help me please,” came from the other end of the phone. My patient told me what was wrong and then hung up. Dashing out of bed, I ran to my laboratory and grabbed my special Health Elixir that I always keep bottled for such emergencies and tied it to my pet Dragon, Drakkos’ leg. He looked at me and blinked as he asked sleepily, “Where’s the emergency this time,” and then after getting his instructions, flew off on his mission 😉

In today’s episode of W.Q.W., we’re gonna be checking out my recipe for how to make (step by step), my Health Elixir – Cough Syrup! Ok, ok, so I did get a bit wild and crazy, but hey, laughter is most excellent for the soul! Be sure to watch till the end and have the best laugh you’ve had all week.
Btw, if you’d like to have my recipe for the Health Elixir – Cough Syrup, be sure to contact me at:

v.baltimore@web.de

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Bright Blessings and a Magickal 2021 to you!
The Silver Sage Witch of
Witchcraftandmore.com

FULL MOON AND NEW MOON CALENDAR from MoonGiant.com

This Full Moon and New Moon calendar lists all Full and New Moons for 2020 with exact times in UTC. For more details and exact times in your location click on each months listing.

Full Moon and New Moon Calendar
January » Full Moon
Jan 10, 2020
19:21 UTC
New Moon
Jan 24, 2020
21:42 UTC
February » Full Moon
Feb 9, 2020
07:33 UTC
New Moon
Feb 23, 2020
15:32 UTC
March » Full Moon
Mar 9, 2020
17:47 UTC
New Moon
Mar 24, 2020
09:28 UTC
April » Full Moon
Apr 8, 2020
02:35 UTC
New Moon
Apr 23, 2020
02:25 UTC
May » Full Moon
May 7, 2020
10:45 UTC
New Moon
May 22, 2020
17:38 UTC
June » Full Moon
Jun 5, 2020
19:12 UTC
New Moon
Jun 21, 2020
06:41 UTC
July » Full Moon
Jul 5, 2020
04:44 UTC
New Moon
Jul 20, 2020
17:33 UTC
August » Full Moon
Aug 3, 2020
15:59 UTC
New Moon
Aug 19, 2020
02:41 UTC
September » Full Moon
Sep 2, 2020
05:22 UTC
New Moon
Sep 17, 2020
11:00 UTC
October » Full Moon
Oct 1, 2020
21:05 UTC
New Moon
Oct 16, 2020
19:31 UTC
Full Moon
Oct 31, 2020
14:49 UTC
November » New Moon
Nov 15, 2020
05:07 UTC
Full Moon
Nov 30, 2020
09:30 UTC
December » New Moon
Dec 14, 2020
16:16 UTC
Full Moon
Dec 30, 2020
03:28 UTC

Humans have a strong affinity for the moon. It’s waxing and waning has formed the basis for calendars across continents and cultures. Almanacs charted full moons so farmers could work by its light. The full moon has been affiliated with harvests, festivals, wolves, and insanity. The very word “lunacy” stems from people’s ideas of mental stability and the moon’s phases. Full moons have captured imaginations across cultures and time, and many cultures have named the various full moons. 2020 is notable in that it will not have twelve full moons, but thirteen. The thirteenth full moon is called a blue moon. About every nineteen years, the opposite occurs, in that February will not have a full moon. This is referred to as a black moon. Each moon of the year has its own name and connotations depending on the season.

January’s full moon is often referred to as the Wolf Moon. It can also be called the Moon after Yule, in reference to the pagan holiday of Yule supplanted by Christmas. The early Catholic Church incorporated pagan holidays into their calendar to help conversion, which is why they coincide with holidays like Yule or solstice celebrations. February’s moon is usually called a Snow Moon since it tends to snow a lot in February. Some Native American tribes call it a Hunger Moon due to scarce food supplies.

March’s full moon is called the Worm Moon to signify the return of earthworms in the winter thaw as the season’s transition. Many names are attributed to March’s moon, such Crow Moon, Sap Moon for maple syrup season, and the old Anglo-Saxon term Lenten Moon. As the name implies, the Lenten Moon is the only full moon to occur during Lent. Continuing the Easter theme, an old Anglo-Saxon term for April’s full moon was Paschal Moon, in reference to the death, burial, and resurrection of Jesus Christ. The more common name for April’s moon in modern times is Pink Moon, as pink phlox flowers bloom that month.

Whereas April’s moon is for one flower, May’s full moon is called the Flower Moon to signify the massive bloom following April’s rainfall. The less romantic but more practical Corn Planting Moon is another name. As mentioned earlier, farmers like full moons because they can work under its light if the sky is clear. June is called the Strawberry Moon as that month is the peak of the season. Mead Moon is another name, as fermenting started earlier in the year to produce a proper drink. Continuing the new season’s growth, July is often called Buck Moon because male deer’s antlers start growing around this time. Since July often has many thunderstorms, Thunder Moon is another term for July’s full moon.

August, the last full month of summer, has many names related to food and bounty. The Algonquin tribes called it Sturgeon Moon as the lakes filled with fish. The Anglo-Saxons called it the Grain Moon, and some called it the Barley Moon or Green Corn Moon. The importance of the harvest and it’s relation to the moons grows stronger in the autumn. September’s moon is called the Corn Moon, though the Farmer’s Almanac used to refer to it as the Harvest Moon based on the Anglo-Saxon term.

In modern times, the Harvest Moon is in October, and in fact this happens every three years because the Harvest Moon is based on the equinox, not the calendar. Hunter’s Moon is the term for October’s full moon otherwise, since it’s prime hunting season and the time when northern peoples would stock up on meat for the winter. In 2020, the Blue Moon will occur on Halloween, making it even more extraordinary for moon fans.

To end the year, November is often called the Beaver Moon as beavers tend to be the most active in that month. It can also be called the Frost Moon since frost starts to form at night. If November’s full moon is the last before the winter solstice, it is called the Mourning Moon. Winter is often considered a season of death due to the migration of wildlife and trees bereft of leaves. December is aptly called the Cold Moon since winter starts in that month. The Anglo-Saxons once called the full moon the Moon before Yule, in reference to the holiday occurring around the winter solstice as mentioned before. It can also be called the Oak Moon, though this term can also apply to November. Either way, the history of the full moon’s names is long and spans many cultures and traditions.

2020 Printable Full Moon Calendar and Some Information For Each One

Here are your 2020 Annual Forecasts! from Georgia Nicols

From the lady who we get our weekly horoscopes from Georgia Nicols 

Since she is kind enough to let us repost her hard work with horoscopes I felt it is right to put up what is an advertisement for you to get your 2020 Annual Forcast by astrological sign.

Message from Georgia

Please know that a portion of the money I receive from the sale of the forecasts goes to a Tibetan School in Nepal – the poorest country in Asia. As of Feb. 1, 2016, the daily wage in Nepal was NPR 395, which is $4.91 CDN (Contact Delivery Network). That’s less than the price of a grande latte at Starbucks!

Learn more about this Tibetan school in Nepal and how you might help!

Exclusive, Long Format

Georgia continues to write extended versions of her Annual Forecasts to make available exclusively through her website. More than twice the length of her Annual Forecasts that you may find in your local newspaper!

Georgia’s 2020 Annual Forecasts will be delivered to you via e-mail, as well as being available for reading online 24/7/365 through this website. No hard copy is available, but a PDF download suitable for printing or reading on your mobile phone/tablet will be available to you through this website.

Take a Look Back

Unsure if Georgia’s words will ring true for you? Have a read through last year’s Annual Forecastsabsolutely free.

Order Yours Today!

IN YOUR E-MAIL

BEST DEAL!

All Twelve Signs

$29.95 CAD

Individual Signs

$11.95 CAD

ON YOUR KINDLE

All Twelve Signs

$59.88 USD

Individual Signs

$4.99 USD

Don’t use a Credit Card online? You can also order Georgia’s e-mail edition of the Annual Forecasts by mail and pay by cheque or money-order. Cheque/money-orders processed as soon as they are received.

Delivery Information

When your order is processed, you will receive an e-mail from us to let you know that your order has been received.

If you’ve never ordered from us before, you’ll also receive another e-mail message asking you to activate your new Account, so that you can read your Annual Forecasts online.

Recommended:Add “georgianicols.com” to your “Safe Senders List” or “Whitelist” to help ensure that there are no problems in receiving your Annual Forecasts when they are e-mailed to you.

Support

If you have troubles placing your order, please contact Customer Service.

 

From Spirit Library for 2020

Here are some links for predictions for 2020. Individual speakers names will be in the link for their video or article.

All of these come from SpiritLibrary.com

2020: The Energy Forecast (1-Hour Live Broadcast From Lee Harris)

Release 2019 and Open Your Heart to 2020! Healing Ritual by Kari Samuels

It’s a beautiful day here in the Northeast with a pale-yellow sun high in the sky and the temperature at a balmy 42 degrees. I’ve just returned from a long walk around the lake, where I spent time contemplating the end of a decade and the start of the New Year.

I like the sound of 2020, don’t you?  It feels like a different kind of fresh, new beginning…

For the last few days I’ve made a point of relishing the darkness of the winter solstice. I’ve slept in, worked out later in the day, and enjoyed nine hours of solid sleep without waking up – a rare, delicious treat these days.

I’ve also been considering the same question I use at the beginning of every new year – one I’ve shared with you before.

Remember this…

Monday, 30 December, 2019  (posted 31 December, 2019)