The Pagan Path
of Ritual, Magick & Ceremony

Embracing the ancient ways and pagan practices challenges the assumptions of mainstream society all the while strengthening your relationships with the gods, the universe, your community, and yourself.

I am a Wiccan Priestess in the Disk Of Lilith

The connection to something deeper, beyond the surface has alway beckoned me. I am innately drawn to nature - she is my haven and healing place. This connection to Mother Nature is what inevitably led me to be a Wiccan Priestess.

With the Initiation and training through the Modern Mystery School I am able to share the magick and lore of this path through ceremony, ritual, crafts, and dance!

Wicca comes from the ancient traditions of honoring the cycles of nature and life.

Wiccan magick imbues us with a zest for life and ignites our souls inner flame!

 Being in-tune to the olden ways, connects and gives us understanding to something so much bigger than ourselves.

The cycles of the sun and moon, mother nature - they are ancient, understood, acknowledged and honored long before we arrived and will be long after we are gone.

Tuning into the olden ways of celebration, practice, and knowledge - brings joy to life, and an understanding of the present moment. ..If not for these pagan teachings and our coven, it’s likely the seasons would pass me by and I would lack the practical knowledge of how to work with life’s ebb & flow … or how to make the most of the current season and harmonize with its energy.

Being a Wiccan priestess requires that I be present with life and it’s ever changing seasons and expressions.
This brings immense value to my overall life experience …

Thank you to this lineage for these practices that ground me in the now and to our ancestors for cultivating the knowledge and preserving it for us.

Wheel of The Year

Researching the ancient traditions and practices established by our ancestors hundreds of years ago - I found a common thread known as the Wheel Of The Year. This calendar was lived by and honored by the Druids to the Mayan and all people in between. They lived of separate continents on opposite sides of the planet yet were connected and sustained through their communion with Mother Nature, the cycles of the sun and moon, the elements, and each other.
The Pagan path predates modern religion and has stood the test of time. It is founded on honoring life and seeing the divine within all living things.

In the embracing of pagan practices, we are inviting more joy, growth, and deeper connection into our lives!

The Pagan Path
& Sisterhood, intertwine

Summer Solstice ~ Litha ~ Midsummer

The sun shines brightly overhead as witches dance around a bonfire and feast on fruits and vegetables fresh from the fields. Children laugh and play, rolling wheels that symbolize the sun and chasing shining bubbles that float through the air like faeries. It is summer Solstice, also known ad Midsummer or Lithia.

The earth rejoices in abundance and light, and so do we. 
Summer Solstice is the longest day of the year, and the shortest night. The sun has reached its zenith and is at the height of its power magically as well. After today the days will grow imperceptibly shorter, moving us into the dark half of the year.
 I Wiccan Lore, it's the time when the solar God's power is at its greatest ( so, paradoxically his power must now start to decrease), having impregnated the maiden goddess, who then transforms into the earth mother.

Historically, Midsummer has been observed virtually in every culture in the world at one point or another. The Greeks, Romans, Celts, Norse, Aztecs, and jews all celebrated the longest day of the year in their own ways, with their own gods. But across all of these different cultures, certain themes are usually associated with this particular day.
For instance, since the sun is at its highest point, Midsummer is almost always celebrated as a solar festival, a fire festival or both.
It is believed the Druids gathered sacred herbs on this day, and even today we often harvest plants on Midsummer for use in magick, healing, and food preparation. Many of our modern-day practices on this holiday can be traced back to roots in earlier Pagan rites and rituals.

Midsummer is one of the great fire festivals, as its fitting for a day when the sun burns hot overhead. In may cultures it was customary to light bonfires, often on the top of hills where they could be seen for miles. People did circle dances around the fire or rolled burning wheels down the hill side. It was also considered to be the most auspicious day to commune with the Fae or Faerie people, as it was supposed that contact was easier during the “between”times, when one season transitioned to another. The faerie folk are also drawn to sweet smelling flowers, honey and nectar, and other elements most readily available at this time of year.
It’s generally a time for great merriment and celebration.

What I've shared above is a bit of the history behind the holiday . Might you desire to experience the potent energy that resides within this sacred day? 
I invite you to join me in ceremony for ritual & magick to fill our cups and welcome in the joy, passion, and creativity that comes through on this day. There is a window of time to refuel yourself with the energies of Lithia.
Take advantage of the opportunity as she only comes once a year!

Summer Solstice Ceremony & Fire Circle
Date: June 21st
Time: 8 PM
Location: Casa De Iguana, Wilton Manors 
Address provided upon registration

Summer Solstice ~ Litha ~ Midsummer

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Summer Solstice ~ Midsummer

Fall Equinox ~ Mabon

The Autumn Equinox, also called Mabon, marks another important seasonal change and a second harvest. The sun shines equally on both hemispheres, and the lengths of night and day are equal.
After this point, the nights will again be longer then the days. In connection with the harvest, the day is celebrated as a festival of sacrifice and of the dying god, and tribute is paid to the sun and the fertile earth.

Harvest festivals celebrated more than finished work for the season; they celebrated the capacity to survive the winter.  It is a time for picking, canning, stacking, drying, and tying up loose ends in preparation for the rapidly approaching wintery days.

Mabon is the "Pagan Thanksgiving". It is a time to gather and give thanks for the years bounty all the while taking time assess areas to assert precaution and to have a honest look at what needs to be let go.

Fall Equinox Ceremony & Fire Circle

Date: September 24th
Time: 5PM
Location: Casa De Iguana, Wilton Manors 

*Address provided upon registration

Fall Equinox Ceremony & Fire Circle

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Fall Equinox ~ Mabon


Samhain is probably the best known - and misunderstood - pagan holiday.

Halloween coincides with Samhain. Consequently, many Pagans see Halloween as half of the whole celebration.

This time of costumes, revelry, and social inversion grew from the ame traditional roots. 
Samhain is a serious and loving - Grandma might visit - while Halloween releases our restrained wildness.
This dichotomy  manifests in the sometimes two-sided celebration. Both the reverent and the silly have their place on October 31st.

Irish Gaelic for “Summer’s End” Samhain (pronounced SOW-Win) is an ancient Pagan celebration marking "summers end" and the start of the long  winter months or "darker half" of the year.

For practicing witches, Samhain is the most holy of sabbats, marking the beginning of the Wheel of the Year.

Long associated with death and ghosts, Samhain is thought to be a time when the veil between the seen and unseen world is the thinnest.

The Latin American celebration of the Day of the Dead is borne out of this belief.

Modern Samhain Celebrations are a great time to set new intentions and goals for yourself. It is also a time to celebrate loved ones who have passed on.

Samhain Meditation & Fire Circle

Date: October 29th
Time: 5PM
Location: Casa De Iguana, Wilton Manors, FL

*Address provided upon registration

Samhain Meditation & Fire Circle 

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Moments from Samhain

Yule ~ Winter Solstice

Before the spread of Christianity, people celebrated an ancient tradition called Yule.

Most of the Christmas traditions that we’re familiar with today originated from this holiday. But unlike our commercial American holiday, Yule is a celebration of the sun, of rebirth and renewal, and the continuation of life.

Many people find that celebrating Yule is more relaxing than participating in typical Christmas customs. Instead of the high stress and the focus on consumerism, there is a connection to nature and the seasons.

We give thanks, let go of the past, and look forward to what lies ahead.

What is Yule?

Yule is a pagan celebration of the winter solstice, which marks the longest night of the year and therefore the return of the sun.
On this day, the earth’s axis tilts away from the sun in the Northern Hemisphere and the sun reaches its greatest distance from the equatorial plane.
Slowly but surely, the days start to get progressively longer. Because of this meaningful shift in seasons, the overall theme of Yule is about rebirth and renewal.

Ultimately, this is a festival of the sun, so light is an important element. Flickering candles, bonfires, twinkle lights, and the traditional lighting of the tree all represent this celebration of the slow returning of the light.

Decorating trees with lights and ornaments is an old Yule tradition. When celebrating Yule, we reflect on the year that has passed while looking forward to the year ahead.

It’s a time of year for reflection, connecting to those we love, and spending sacred time in nature.

Yule & Winter Solstice Celebration

Date: December 21st
Time: 6:30 PM
Location: Casa De Iguana, Wilton Manors, FL

*Address provided upon registration

Yule & Winter Solstice Celebration

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