Folk Names: Rowan, Delight of the Eye, Mountain Ash, Quickbane, Ran Tree, Roden-Quicken, Roden-Quicken-Royan, Roynetree, Sorb Apple, Thors Helper, Whitty, Wicken-Tree, Wiggin, Wiggy, Wiky, Wild Ash, Witchbane, Witchen, Witchwood
Powers: Psychic Powers, Healing, Power, Success, Protection
Magical Uses: Rowan wood, carried, increases psychic powers, and the branches are
often used in fashioning dowsing rods and magical wands. Add the leaves and berries
to divination incenses as well as those designed to increase psychic powers.
Carrying rowan berries (or the bark) aids in recuperation, and they are added to
healing and health sachets and mixtures, as well as all power, success, and luck sachets.
For centuries rowan has been used for protective purposes in Europe. Two twigs
tied together with red thread to make a cross is an age-old protective amulet.
Cornish peasants carried these in their pockets, and Scottish Highlanders inserted
them into the lining of their clothing.
Walking sticks made of rowan wood are excellent tools for the person who roams
woods and fields by night. Rowan carried on board ship will prevent its involvement
in storms; kept in the house it guards against lightning strikes, and when planted
on a grave Rowan keeps the deceased one from haunting the place.
The rowan tree planted near the house protects it and its occupants, and those
rowans growing near stone circles are the most potent.
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