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FAITH-BASED PRODUCTS: In keeping with old-time conjure shop standards, we don't just make spiritual supplies; we pray over them and dedicate them to the needs of our clients as we craft them.We also offer free candle dressing with herbs and oils on all mail-order or in-shop glass encased vigil lights and novena candles, and we coordinate with Missionary Independent Spiritual Church to schedule Tarot Card Readings and provide for the setting of prayer lights on the church petition altars for customers of the shop.One old-fashioned name for this common altar tool is a thurible, and during rituals, the person who tends to the incense, especially when it is kept in a hanging thurible and waved about during the services, is called the thurifer.
Those who perform rituals, engage in spiritual practices, set lights, or practice spell-craft on a regular basis usually find it convenient to maintain one or more altars where the work is performed.
Candle stands with hollow bases have the additional benefit of providing a hiding place for the names and personal concerns of the one for who the work is being done. When a candle is burned in sections, it is invariably pinched out, not blown out at the end of each session, to signify that the spell is not yet complete.
For complete discretion, tape the name-paper and items inside and then fit a circle or square of green felt to the bottom of the candle with contact cement. A more graceful way to put out candles than by spitting on your fingers and pinching, is to snuff the candles out with an old-fashioned candle snuffer.
We sell a complete line of custom-made, fixed, and prepared, mojo hands, but for those wishing to create their own conjure hands, here are the empty bags, as well as muslin sacks for brewing teas and herb baths, fancy brocade bags for carrying amulets and talismans, and large panne velvet drawstring pouches for keeping tarot and cartomancy cards safe.
Fancy and decorative bags including brocade-woven, hand and machine-embroidered, and hand-beaded bags have a long history of use throughout the world.
Stick incense (agarbathi sticks) are often burned in special ash-catching incense holders.