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Nitiraj Incense | Japanese Incense | Tibetan Incense | Native American Incense | Incense Cones | Resin Incense | Bowls/Holders | Sand/Charcoal
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Native American Incense & Smudge Sticks


 

Native Scents - Pinon Incense

Native Scents - Pinon Incense


£2.99
Ref:NSI 1
Buy

 

Native Scents - Copal Incense

Native Scents - Copal Incense


£2.99
Ref:NSI 6
Buy

 

Native Scents Smudge - White Sage

Native Scents Smudge - White Sage

This is the mountain sage sacred to the First Nation. Its botanical name is 'Salvia apiana' and it is used to purify interiors such as sweatlodges, tipis and other sacred spaces, ritual objects such as medicine bundles, crystals and fetishes, as well as people and their energy fields of negative energies. A most powerful purifyer for the home, leaving behind a delicious herbal aroma.
A Shamanic Cleansing Ritual smudgekit Photo by Rose De Dan Smudging is the ritualistic burning of herbs and plant resins in a shell or clay bowl while prayers of gratitude and wellbeing are said aloud. The smoke is traditionally fanned using the hand or a feather (eagle feathers are treasured for this) and directed over a person or throughout a living space. The purpose is to wash away impurities, sadness, anxieties, dark thoughts and any unwanted energies or emotions that may be clinging to a space or individual. This is often done before a ceremony or special gathering, after an argument (to literally “clear the air”), when moving into a new home, at the end of the cold season to re-invigorate one’s living space, and on a variety of other occasions. There is much subtlety to this practice, and its potency reveals itself in the experience as you work with it. Before we get started, it’s important to understand the deep symbolism that underlies each of the objects used in a typical smudge. There are centuries of wisdom woven into this process. First and foremost, the materials involved each symbolize and honor one of the four elements, a central theme in many Native American rites. The shell or clay bowl represents water The herbs and resins represent the earth, The feather and wind it creates represent air The flame used to ignite the herbs represents fire The herbs: Sometimes only one specific herb is burned, but often a carefully prepared mixture is created. The Cree people of Montana and Saskatchewan call this botanical blend a kinnikinnick, and it can contain up to 30 different plants, chosen for certain outcomes or to treat a specific illness. The most common herbs used for smudging in North American traditions are white sage, sweet grass, tobacco, and cedar. Not surprisingly, these are also four of the most sacred plants in this part of the world. “Sweet grass grows high in the Rocky Mountains. A gift from the creator, it is said this grass never dies. It is one of the great smells reminding us of the mountains and open air. Sage is the cleanest smell of the desert. It is also a present from the Creator. Tobacco is another gift. Our thoughts and prayers are carried on its smoke. It carries the two great smells of the mountain and desert. It is a visual representation of our thoughts and prayers being transported.” – John Joseph, Chinook Shaman A Smudging Practice To Try (with a Native Prayer): A word to the wise: it’s important to hold pure and focused intention while you perform a smudging. Before you begin any purification ritual like this, make sure you’re fully present. 1) You’ll need: a clay bowl or abalone shell, a few leaves of your dried herb of choice (or a blend), a flame, and an open hand or feather. 2) Gently separate any stems or buds from the leaves of your dried herbs (only the leaves or blades are used in this process). Then place the leaves into your smudging vessel – clay bowl or sea shell. 3) If you are inside, open the windows in the space you are in, creating a flow of air from outside. 4) Using a match or lighter, ignite the herbs and let them flame for 20 to 30 seconds before sweeping your hand above them to extinguish any fire. (I’ve been taught that using the breath to blow out the fire is not the proper way.) Tendrils of smoke should be steadily rising from the smoldering herbs now. 5) It is customary to smudge oneself first before moving on to others and the surrounding space.Using a cupped hand, draw the smoke around you. Starting from the top, bring the smoke over and around your head, down your torso, all the way to your feet. Make sure to pay attention to your breathing while doing this. Slow and relaxed. 6) Once you are finished with yourself, use your feather or hand to waft the smoke gently into the corners of the room and over any plants or pieces of furniture. My friend Santiago once advised that we need to be present with the smoke and watch carefully how it behaves and flows around specific people and objects. When we are fully aware, we’ll notice that it moves differently as it touches certain things. There is information there. 7) Once you have finished smudging, tradition tells us that the ashes of the spent herb should be brought outside and returned to the soil. Call it superstition if you’d like, but many tribes believe that the charred residue carries its own energy and must be given back to the earth.
£11.99
Ref:NSS 1
Buy

 

Native Scents Baby Smudges - White Sage

Native Scents Baby Smudges - White Sage

This pack contains 1 small smudge sticks ideal for the smudging of a room..
A Shamanic Cleansing Ritual smudgekit Photo by Rose De Dan Smudging is the ritualistic burning of herbs and plant resins in a shell or clay bowl while prayers of gratitude and wellbeing are said aloud. The smoke is traditionally fanned using the hand or a feather (eagle feathers are treasured for this) and directed over a person or throughout a living space. The purpose is to wash away impurities, sadness, anxieties, dark thoughts and any unwanted energies or emotions that may be clinging to a space or individual. This is often done before a ceremony or special gathering, after an argument (to literally “clear the air”), when moving into a new home, at the end of the cold season to re-invigorate one’s living space, and on a variety of other occasions. There is much subtlety to this practice, and its potency reveals itself in the experience as you work with it. Before we get started, it’s important to understand the deep symbolism that underlies each of the objects used in a typical smudge. There are centuries of wisdom woven into this process. First and foremost, the materials involved each symbolize and honor one of the four elements, a central theme in many Native American rites. The shell or clay bowl represents water The herbs and resins represent the earth, The feather and wind it creates represent air The flame used to ignite the herbs represents fire The herbs: Sometimes only one specific herb is burned, but often a carefully prepared mixture is created. The Cree people of Montana and Saskatchewan call this botanical blend a kinnikinnick, and it can contain up to 30 different plants, chosen for certain outcomes or to treat a specific illness. The most common herbs used for smudging in North American traditions are white sage, sweet grass, tobacco, and cedar. Not surprisingly, these are also four of the most sacred plants in this part of the world. “Sweet grass grows high in the Rocky Mountains. A gift from the creator, it is said this grass never dies. It is one of the great smells reminding us of the mountains and open air. Sage is the cleanest smell of the desert. It is also a present from the Creator. Tobacco is another gift. Our thoughts and prayers are carried on its smoke. It carries the two great smells of the mountain and desert. It is a visual representation of our thoughts and prayers being transported.” – John Joseph, Chinook Shaman A Smudging Practice To Try (with a Native Prayer): A word to the wise: it’s important to hold pure and focused intention while you perform a smudging. Before you begin any purification ritual like this, make sure you’re fully present. 1) You’ll need: a clay bowl or abalone shell, a few leaves of your dried herb of choice (or a blend), a flame, and an open hand or feather. 2) Gently separate any stems or buds from the leaves of your dried herbs (only the leaves or blades are used in this process). Then place the leaves into your smudging vessel – clay bowl or sea shell. 3) If you are inside, open the windows in the space you are in, creating a flow of air from outside. 4) Using a match or lighter, ignite the herbs and let them flame for 20 to 30 seconds before sweeping your hand above them to extinguish any fire. (I’ve been taught that using the breath to blow out the fire is not the proper way.) Tendrils of smoke should be steadily rising from the smoldering herbs now. 5) It is customary to smudge oneself first before moving on to others and the surrounding space.Using a cupped hand, draw the smoke around you. Starting from the top, bring the smoke over and around your head, down your torso, all the way to your feet. Make sure to pay attention to your breathing while doing this. Slow and relaxed. 6) Once you are finished with yourself, use your feather or hand to waft the smoke gently into the corners of the room and over any plants or pieces of furniture. My friend Santiago once advised that we need to be present with the smoke and watch carefully how it behaves and flows around specific people and objects. When we are fully aware, we’ll notice that it moves differently as it touches certain things. There is information there. 7) Once you have finished smudging, tradition tells us that the ashes of the spent herb should be brought outside and returned to the soil. Call it superstition if you’d like, but many tribes believe that the charred residue carries its own energy and must be given back to the earth.
£6.99
Ref:NSS 11
Buy

 

 

Sacred Sand

Sacred Sand

Sacred sand for smudge bowls and for Tibetan incense
+/- 200g
£2.99
Ref:SS
Buy

 

Kinnick Kinnick

Kinnick Kinnick

Traditional Native American ceremonial smoking mix. Ingredients: bear berry, mullen, red willow bark, osha root, yerba santa.
28g
£12.99
Ref:KIN
Buy

 

Palo Santo - Holy Wood

Palo Santo - Holy Wood

Palo Santo is a mystical tree that grows on the coast of South America and is related to Frankincense, Myrrh and Copal. In Spanish, the name literally means Holy Wood.
Palo Santo is burned in ceremonies by Shamans and Medicine people for its energetically cleansing and healing properties similar to Sage. It creates a pleasant, fresh smelling smoke with hints of mint and citrus that work well in keeping away mosquitoes and other flying insects. It provides an uplifting scent that raises your vibration in preparation for meditation and allows for a deeper connection to Source. It is also said that Palo Santo enhances creativity and brings good fortune to those who are open to its Magic.
Palo Santo is traditionally used for relieving common colds, flu symptoms, stress, asthma, headaches, anxiety, depression, inflammation, emotional pain and more
Palo Santo can also be simmered in hot water and drank as a tea. Great for calming the immune and nervous systems for faster recovery of illness.
This magical tree is wild crafted and sustainably harvested by a family that has planted over 30,000 trees back into the area over the last 10 years.

£19.99
Ref:PS1
Buy

 

'Tipi' Incense Cone Burner

'Tipi' Incense Cone Burner

Terracotta 'Tipi' Burner for Native Incense Cones
H8 Diameter 7 cm
Includes 20 Pinion Incense Cones
£14.99
Ref:NIB1
Buy

 

 

Native American Incense Cones: Pinion

Native American Incense Cones: Pinion

Approximately 40 Pinion Cones
2.5 oz./69 grams: Pinion Cleanses and Protects
£6.99
Ref:NAI1
Buy

 

Native American Incense Cones: Cedar

Native American Incense Cones: Cedar

Approximately 40 Cedar Cones
2.5 oz./69 grams
Cedar is used for Prayer and Invokes Blessings and Protection
£6.99
Ref:NAI2
Buy

 

Native American Incense Cones: Juniper

Native American Incense Cones: Juniper

Approximately 40 Juniper Cones
2.5 oz./69 grams: Juniper Purifies and Cleanses
£6.99
Ref:NAI3
Buy

 

Native American Incense Cones: Pinion

Native American Incense Cones: Pinion

20 Pinion Cones
Pinion Cleanses and Protects
£3.99
Ref:NAI4
Buy

 

 

Native American Incense Cones: Cedar

Native American Incense Cones: Cedar

20 Cedar Cones: Cedar Blesses and Protects
£3.99
Ref:NAI5
Buy

 

Native American Incense Cones: Juniper

Native American Incense Cones: Juniper

20 Juniper Cones
Juniper Purifies and Cleanses
£3.99
Ref:NAI6
Buy

 

Native American Incense Cones: Mesquite

Native American Incense Cones: Mesquite

20 Mesquite Cones
Mesquite Heals and Soothes
£3.99
Ref:NAI7
Buy

 

Native American Incense Cones 7 Scent Sampler

Native American Incense Cones 7 Scent Sampler

Incense Cone Sampler of 7 Scents of 7 Cones Each
Pinion; Cedar; Juniper, Hickory; Alder; Mesquite; Fir Balsam
Includes a Small Terracotta Burner
£9.99
Ref:NAI8
Buy

 

 

Abalone shell smudge bowl

Abalone shell smudge bowl

Abalone smudge bowl
Traditional smudging receptacle
£14.99
Ref:NAI9
Buy

 

Smudging feather

Smudging feather

Turkey feather for smudging
£2.00
Ref:NAI10
Buy

 

Native American Incense & Smudge Sticks



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