Free Candle Spells | Love it or What? – The Magic of Pumpkin Spice







Every year, some people mark the arrival of Autumn when Starbucks brings back their various Pumpkin Spice drinks for a few months before we delve into the flavors of Winter. Pumpkin spice, which is made up of four distinct spices, is either something that you love or would rather not choose when looking for seasonal drinks, cookies, bakery goods and even cereal (yes, General Mills has a Pumpkin Spice Cheerios) for you die-hard fans. But what is also interesting is that the four spices in the mixture named after those orange members of the squash family, is that each individual spice is related to love magic and is incorporated into anointing oils, sachets, and even love mojo bags that are used in Hoodoo and Conjure. Here is the spiritual properties of each spice in it’s singularity use.


CINNAMON: A warm, aromatic spice that is produced by peeling the back in curls the the inner bark of several tree species from the genus Cinnamomum. It is widely used in spellcraft through many different belief systems and cultures. It is considered a spice of the Sun and some believe of Aries, the Ram, as it’s element is Fire. Ancient Egyptians used cinnamon as one of their embalming spices since it repels bacteria. History tells us that Europeans used cinnamon to mask the age of meat and make it palatable. Magically, cinnamon incites calm but constant lust and desire to lovers. Cinnamon is also considered an attractant for money, and luck at the casinos, therefore used in the creation of anointing oils, sachets, and mojos for Good Luck.

CLOVE:  The spice we know as cloves are aromatic flower buds that come from the Myrtaceae, Syzygium aromaticum trees of Indonesia. These powerful dark brown “spikes” are considered a magical catalyst since the pungent burst of flavor provides a punch of power to your taste buds, and will do the same for your magic. A few traditions may also incorporate cloves into baneful or banishing work as it is considered to “speed things along”, but the majority of magical work with cloves are associated with love, luck, and gambling.



GINGER: A common spice in many culinary cultures, this flowering rhizome, Zingiber officinale, has its origins in Southeast Asia. Ginger not only is used in Eastern European pastries, but also in Middle Eastern and Asian cooling. Ginger is used both in powdered, root chips, and whole root for love magic to “turn up the heat” in love spells and relatiosnhip work. Ginger  also has a history in magic  as being a spice to use in matters of gambling to bring in Good Luck. It is also sometimes used to break hexes, as the spice “heats things up” in order to quickly make changes or dissipates negativity.

NUTMEG: A seed from the Myristica fragrans, which is a dark-leaved evergreen tree cultivated for two spices – Nutmeg and Mace. While both of these products of this one tree are traditionally associated with money luck and gambling, Nutmeg can also be used sparingly in love magic. The emphasis on the amount of Nutmeg used is centered around the traditional belief that “a little pinch goes a long way” – and with that thought you want to make sure you have luck in love, but not so much so that you have too many suitors to choose from. Some may say that there is never anything like “too much”, but in love magic where you want to focus on one individual, you certainly do not want another interfering and distracting you from your main focus for a relationship. Nutmeg used early in love work to attract any and all attentive candidates is best, and then minimizing the amount used in your anointing oil, sachet, or bath salts once a singular person of interest has caught your eye.

While you may not be able to make every candidate eligible for a love relatiosnhip a Pumpkin Spice flavor fan, you certainly now know which spices in the blend under that name is traditionally used for love spell and candle magic to attract a lover interest to you. The question now is this – how many consumers of this favorite hot Fall drink fall in love while in the order line at the coffee shop that made this their signature flavor for someone to last more than cuffing season when leaves drop from the trees?


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