Many practitioners of magic divide it into two main categories: white magic (sometimes called the right-hand path) and black magic (sometimes called the left-hand path). However, the exact definition of each is often debated. The most commonly accepted differentiation is that white magic is associated with positivity and healing, while black magic brings about negativity and harm. Other believers hold that white magic is done for the good of others, while black magic is done for the caster’s personal benefit. Still others claim that black magic is any kind of magic where predominant social mores and taboos are broken. Regardless, the actual practice of white magic varies significantly between belief systems, schools of thought and even individual practitioners.
1. Pick the base for your altar. Your altar can be any raised flat surface wide enough to place your Book of Shadows and your chosen ritual items. This can be a coffee table, nightstand, a shelf, or a large storage chest. Some practitioners prefer to use a round altar, as it is easier to move around when inside a ritual circle. Others prefer square or rectangular altars for practical reasons, such as ease of storage.
2. Choose the placement in your home. Make sure you pick a spot that is a generally quiet place where you can best concentrate. Some traditions hold that the altar must be placed either towards the North or East, depending on the school of thought.
4. Represent the four elements. Many traditions include symbols of the four elements arranged around the altar corresponding to the four cardinal directions. For performing white magic, use white or light-colored versions of these items (i.e.,. white wine instead of red) if you choose.
1. Determine your intent. Always have a clear goal in mind when performing a spell. Remember that white magic is generally positive and for the good of others. White magic encourages healing, growth, happiness, peace, etc.
2. Select extra objects for your altar related to your spell. The particulars of the items are generally considered secondary to their meaning to you, the caster. Draw from your culture or coven’s traditions and symbols. Specific herbs and figurines are popular choices. You may add as many items as you want as long as they don’t overcrowd your altar.
5. Perform any rituals or recite any incantations appropriate for your spell. These are not always necessary for a spell, but many practitioners use them. You can either learn these by research or directly from another believer. You may even craft your own spell to write in your Book of Shadows. It’s good to memorize everything necessary before starting, but you may also read directly from your book.
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