This has become increasingly popular over the last few decades, Echinacea, also called purple coneflower, is one of the most popular herbs worldwide. Although Native Americans have used it for centuries to treat various ailments. Today, it’s best known as an over-the-counter herbal remedy for the common cold or flu. However, it’s also used to treat pain, inflammation, migraines and other health issues. Both the plant’s upper parts and roots are used in tablets, tinctures, extracts and teas. Echinacea plants contain an impressive variety of active compounds, such as caffeic acid, alkamides, phenolic acids, rosmarinic acid, polyacetylenes and many more!
Numerous studies have found that this plant may help your immune system combat infections and viruses, which could help you recover faster from illness, such as colds or flu.
Adds powerful strength to charms, sachets, and herb mixes, incorporate Echinacea in your spellwork to amplify magickal energies and add it to charms and sachets to make them more potent.
As a herb of healing, why not take a spiritual cleansing bath by making a tea infused with Echinacea and add to the bath water.
Drinking Echinacea tea to encourage psychic insight and amplify clairvoyant abilities, while re-using the leaves as an offering for spirits to call. A brew of echinacea, mugwort and motherwort - only a little bit of each - to enhance and align to receiving messages during divination and for amplifying psychic abilities.
Useful for money drawing magick, use in spell work related to “healing” your wallet, adding to simmer pots, incense mixes and anointing candles in your prosperity Magick.
When you feel lacking in strength, use echinacea in a spell charm or bag to bring energies of strength back to yourself.
Also Called: Purple Coneflower, Coneflower, Black Sampson, Rudbeckia
Magick: Prosperity, Strength, Cleansing, Healing, Clairvoyance
Deities: Athena, Venus, Cerridwen, Ares
Comes in a sealed bag weighing approximately 14g (1/2oz)
Do not use of you have allergies to daisy flower plants, ragweed or sunflowers, belongs to the family Asteraceae.