Wild Mugwort Infused Organic Herbal Oil
Wild Mugwort Infused Organic Oil
(Olea europea, Artemisia vulgaris)
Fresh, wild harvested Mugwort, flowering tops, picked at their peak and infused in pure organic olive oil.
Great care has been taken to gather this plant at the height of it's power ~ during the waxing moon in mid-July. This plant ally has been consciously harvested only taking from where it grows abundantly and leaving vast amounts to seed for next year. 
Known as a witch's herb, promoter of profound and prophetic dream states, and protector in the astral realms; Artemisia vulgaris is the grandmother of herbs, traditionally used in midwifery as well as divination.
This herb is named after Artemis, goddess of the moon, the hunt and the wilderness, this oil calms the nervous system, whilst stimulating extrasensory perception and the imagination.
Mugwort is not really a hallucinogen, but was traditionally used to stimulate lucid dreaming, astral travel, and visualization. The effects of Mugwort are more pronounced during sleep or trance states. But Mugwort does have real psychoactive effects. If you are very sensitive to thujone, remember that it can be absorbed transdermally (through the skin).  We recommend doing a patch test.
Mugwort is not suitable for pregnant or lactating women. External use only.  Consult a professional before using a herb medicinally.

Wild Mugwort Infused Organic Herbal Oil


    organic olea europaea, wild artemisia vulgaris


    Mugwort is used primarily as a visionary herb. Mugwort amplifies psychic vision and may induce prophetic dreams. When paired with a divinatory method of your choice, Mugwort is an excellent helper for confronting truths of all kinds. 
    Hang a bundle near the front door to prevent evil from entering. Hung near the bed, Mugwort is said to aid in astral projection.
    Sleeping on a pillow or sachet stuffed with Mugwort (with Jasmine, Rose and/or Lavender) brings clear and memorable dreams.
    Burn Mugwort over charcoal as a divinatory and purifying incense. Mugwort is sometimes tied into bundles to make smudges. (It repels insects, too!)
    Mugwort may be prepared as an herb tea to aid in divination and scrying. A teaspoon of the dried leaves is steeped in one cup of hot water. Add honey and lemon, or combine with other herbs, if desired.
    From Scott Cunningham: “The infusion is also used to wash crystal balls and magic mirrors, and mugwort leaves are placed around the base of the ball (or beneath it) to aid in psychic workings.”
    Kindle magickal fires with Mugwort branches and stems.
    In the Middle Ages, the plant was known as Cingulum Sancti Johannis, it being believed that John the Baptist wore a girdle of it in the wilderness. There were many superstitions connected with it: it was believed to preserve the wayfarer from fatigue, sunstroke, wild beasts and evil spirits generally: a crown made from its sprays was worn on St. John's Eve to gain security from evil possession, and in Holland and Germany one of its names is St. John's Plant, because of the belief, that if gathered on St. John's Eve it gave protection against diseases and misfortunes.
    The downy leaves have been used in the preparation of Moxas, which the Japanese use to cure rheumatism. The down is separated by heating the leaves and afterwards rubbing them between the hands until the cottony fibres alone remain, these are then made up into small cones or cylinders for use.
     In European folklore, Mugwort protects against fatigue, injury, and poisons. The Romans were said to put a sprig of Mugwort in their shoes to avoid tiring. Mugwort is mentioned in the Nine Herbs Charm, a 10th-century English rhyme of beneficial herbs

    This is a 100% natural product and contains no preservatives of any kind.  We recommend that it is stored with the lid tightly closed, in a cool, dark place and used within 6-12 months