Maple Seeds

CAD $6.50

Useful in moon magic and in spells related to travel, learning and decision-making, especially in matters related bringing about or dealing with change. Maple is also useful for spiritual healing.

Maple sugar was being made by the Native Americans long before European colonists came to America. A number of stories exist to explain where the practice came from.

One story says that when the Creator first made the world, maple syrup ran from maple trees all the time. One day Glooskap came by and saw that all the villagers were laying under the trees letting the syrup run into their mouths and all the work was undone and the fields overgrown. So he made the sap runny and told the people that if they wanted syrup they’d have to work for it and showed them how to turn the runny sap into a sweet, thick syrup.

Another story says that the red squirrel first showed a hunter how to get a sweet sap from the maple. He liked to bite off the branches to make the sap ooze out and when it had dried into a sugar crust would come back and lick it joyfully.

In stock

All herbs are sold only as curios and should not be consumed.

You will receive approx 2 tbs of herbs in a 2 inch by 3.5 in packet with a folklore label.

Description

Useful in moon magic and in spells related to travel, learning and decision-making, especially in matters related bringing about or dealing with change. Maple is also useful for spiritual healing.

Maple sugar was being made by the Native Americans long before European colonists came to America. A number of stories exist to explain where the practice came from.

One story says that when the Creator first made the world, maple syrup ran from maple trees all the time. One day Glooskap came by and saw that all the villagers were laying under the trees letting the syrup run into their mouths and all the work was undone and the fields overgrown. So he made the sap runny and told the people that if they wanted syrup they’d have to work for it and showed them how to turn the runny sap into a sweet, thick syrup.

Another story says that the red squirrel first showed a hunter how to get a sweet sap from the maple. He liked to bite off the branches to make the sap ooze out and when it had dried into a sugar crust would come back and lick it joyfully.

Additional information

Weight 20 g
Dimensions 9 × 2 × 2 cm

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