Asafoetida as magic spell

Asafoetida as magic spell DEFAULT

About us

Back to the roots

Sri S. S. Pandian was born and raised in a business-class family in Kamuthi, a small town in South India. During his childhood, when his father’s business faced hurdles, the teenager, aged 16, left his home with an ambition to start a business of his own. He travelled to Chennai and Mumbai looking for the right opportunity. There, he gained a little knowledge about asafoetida, also known as hing, hingu or perungayam in India.

In 1957, at the age of 27, S. S. Pandian moved once more, this time to Bangalore, Karnataka, with just Rs. 2 in his pocket and not even knowing the language. He had his sights firmly set on creating high quality compounded asafoetida in the form of powder and paste that is easy to use. Propelled by hard work and sincerity, he made the humble asafoetida, a branded and household commodity. With an unwavering customer support and a steadfast dedication to consistently produce the best asafoetida, we at SSP are determined to add some charm to your platters with our supreme spice.


Ferula asafoetida: Traditional uses and pharmacological activity

1. Eigner D, Scholz D. Ferula assa-foetida and Curcuma longa in traditional medical treatment and diet in Nepal. J Ethnopharmacol. 1999;67:1–6. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

2. Mahran GH, El Alfy TS, Ansari SM. A phytochemical study of volatile oil of Afghanian asafetida. Bull Fac Pharm Cairo Univ. 1973;12:101–7.[Google Scholar]

3. Duke JA, Ayensu ES. Medicinal plants of China. Vol. 1. Algonac, Michigan: Reference Publications Inc; 1985. pp. 52–361. [Google Scholar]

4. Buddrus J, Bauer H, Abu-Mustafa E, Khattab A, Mishaal S, El- Khrisy EA, et al. Foetidin, a sesquiterpenoid coumarin from Ferula assa-foetida. Phytochemistry. 1985;24:869–70.[Google Scholar]

5. Gimlette JD. A dictionary of Malayan medicine. New York, USA: Oxford University Press; 1939. [Google Scholar]

6. Bellakhdar J, Claisse R, Fleuretin J, Younos C. Repertory of standard herbal drugs in the Moroccan Pharmacopoeia. J Ethnopharmacol. 1991;35:123–43. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

7. Bhattarai NK. Folk Anthelmintic drugs of central Nepal. Int J Pharmacol. 1992;30:145–50.[Google Scholar]

8. Seabrook WB. Adventures in Arabia among the Bedouins, Druses, whirling dervishes and Yezidee devil worshipers. New York: Blue Ribbon Book; 1927. pp. 99–105. [Google Scholar]

9. Elisabetsky E, Figueiredo W, Oliveria G. Traditional Amazonian nerve tonics as antidepressant agents: Chaunochiton kappleri: A case study. J Herbs Spices Med Plants. 1992;1:125–62.[Google Scholar]

10. Seetharam KA, Pasricha JS. Condiments and contact dermatitis of the finger-tips. Indian J Dermatol Venerol Leprol. 1987;53:325–8. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

11. Anon . Lilly's handbook of pharmacy and therapeutics. 5th rev. Indianapolis: Eli Lilly and Co; 1898. [Google Scholar]

12. Tiwar KC, Majumder R, Bhattacharjee S. Folklore medicines from Assam and Arunachal Pradesh (district Tirap) Int J Crude Drug Res. 1979;17:61–7.[Google Scholar]

13. Kamboj VP. A review of Indian medicinal plants with interceptive activity. Indian J Med Res. 1988;1988:336–55. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

14. Subrahmanyan V, Sastry VL, Srinivasan M. Asafoetida. J Sci Ind Res B. 1954;13:382–6.[Google Scholar]

15. Venkataraghavan S, Sundareesan TP. A short note on contraceptive in Ayurveda. J Sci Res Pl Med. 1981;2:39.[Google Scholar]

16. Joshi P. Herbal drugs used in Guinea worm disease by the tribals of southern Rajasthan (India) Int J Pharmacog. 1991;29:33–8.[Google Scholar]

17. John D. One hundred useful raw drugs of the Kani tribes of Trivandrum forest division, Kerala, India. Int J Crude Drug Res. 1984;22:17–39.[Google Scholar]

18. Mahran GH, El-Alfy TS, Ansary HA. A phytochemical study of the gum and resin of Afghanian asafoetida. Bull Fac Pharm. 1975;12:119–32.[Google Scholar]

19. Fujita M, Furuya T, Itokawa H. Crude drugs containing coumarins and their derivatives. III. Chromatographic separation and determination of umbelliferone and its homologs. Yakugaku Zasshi. 1958;78:395–8.[Google Scholar]

20. Nassar MI. Spectral study of farnesiferol B from Ferula assafoetida L. Pharmazie. 1994;49:542–3.[Google Scholar]

21. Caglioti L, Naef H, Arigoni D, Jeger O. Sesquiterpenes and azulenes. CXXVII. The constituents of asafetida. II. Farnesiferol B and C. Helv Chim Acta. 1959;42:2557–70.[Google Scholar]

22. Shankaranarayana ML, Raghavan B, Natarajan CP. Odorous compounds of asafetida. VII. Isolation and identifi cation. Indian Food Pack. 1982;36:65–76.[Google Scholar]

23. Rajanikanth B, Ravindranath B, Shankaranarayana ML. Volatile polysulphides of asafoetida. Phytochemistry. 1984;23:899–900.[Google Scholar]

24. Agrawal AK, Rao CV, Sairam K, Joshi VK, Goel RK. Effect of Piper longum Linn, Zingiber officinalis Linn and Ferula species on gastric ulceration and secretion in rats. Indian J Exp Biol. 2000;38:994–8. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

25. Fatehi M, Farifteh F, Fatehi- Hassanabad Z. Antispasmodic and hypotensive effects of Ferula asafoetida gum extract. J Ethnopharmacol. 2004;91:321–4. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

26. Platel K, Srinivasan K. Influence of dietary spices on their active principles on digestive enzymes of small intestinal mucosa in rats. Int J Food Sci Nutr. 1996;47:55–9. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

27. Desai HG, Kalro RH. Effect of black pepper and asafetida on the DNA content of gastric aspirates. Indian J Med Res. 1985;81:325–9. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

28. Platel K, Srinivasan K. Influence of dietary spices and their active principles on pancreatic digestive enzymes in albino rats. Nahrung. 2000;44:42–6. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

29. Pradeep KU, Geervani P, Eggum BO. Influence of spices on utilization of sorghum and chickpea protein. Plant Foods Hum Nutr. 1991;1:269–76. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

30. Unnikrishn MC, Kuttan R. Cytotoxicity of extracts of spices to cultured cells. Nutr Cancer. 1988;11:251–7. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

31. Sato A. Studies on anti-tumor activity of crude drugs. I. The effects of aqueous extracts of some crude drugs in short-term screening test. Yakugaku Zasshi. 1989;109:407–23. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

32. Unnikrishn MC, Kuttan R. Tumour reducing and anticarcinogenic activity of selected spices. Cancer Lett. 1990;51:85–9. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

33. Mallikarjuna GU, Dhanalakshmi S, Raisuddin S, Rao AR. Chemomodulatory influence of Ferula asafoetida on mammary epithelial differentiation, hepatic drug metabolizing enzymes, antioxidant profiles and N-methyl-N-nitrosourea-induced mammary carcinogenesis in rats. Breast Cancer Res Treat. 2003;81:1–10. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

34. Unnikrishnan MC, Kuttan R. Tumour reducing and anticarcinogenic activity of selected spices. Cancer Lett. 1990;51:85–9. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

35. Lu Y, Xu C, Yang Y, Pan H. The effect of antioxidant sodium ferulate on human lymphocytes apoptosis induced by H2O2. Zhongguo Yi Xue Ke Xue Yuan Xue Bao. 1998;20:44–8. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

36. Aruna K, Sivaramakrishnan VM. Anticarcinogenic effect of some Indian plant products. Food Chem Toxicol. 1992;30:953–6. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

37. Keshr G, Lakshmi V, Singh MM, Kamboj VP. Post-coital antifertility actiivty of Ferula asafoetida extract in female rats. Pharmac Biol. 1999;37:273–8.[Google Scholar]

38. Das PC. Oral contraceptive (longacting) Patent Brit 1,445,599. 1976;11[Google Scholar]

39. Das PC. Oral contraceptive. Patent-Brit-1,025,372. 1966[Google Scholar]

40. Misra MB, Mishra SS, Misra RK. Screening of a few indigenous abortifacients. J Indian Med Assoc. 1969;52:535.[Google Scholar]

41. Shashikanth KN, Hosono A. In vitro mutagenicity of tropical spices to streptomycin dependent strains of Salmonella typhimurium TA98. Agric Biol Chem. 1986;50:2947–8.[Google Scholar]

42. Siwaswamy SN, Balachandran B, Balanehru S, Sivaramakrishnan VM. Mutagenic activity of south Indian food items. Indian J Exp Biol. 1991;29:730–7. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

43. Abraham SK, Kesavan PC. Genotoxicity of garlic, turmeric and asafetida in mice. Mutat Res. 1984;136:85–8. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

44. Soni KB, Lahiri M, Chakcradeo P, Bhide SV, Kuttan R. Protective effect of food additives on aflatoxininduced mutagenicity and hepatocarcinogenicity. Chem Lett. 1997;115:129–33. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

45. Soudamini KK, Unnikrishnan MC, Sukumaran K, Kuttan R. Mutagenicity and anti-mutagenicity of selected spices. Indian J Physiol Pharmacol. 1995;39:347–53. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

46. Boyd LJ. The pharmacology of the homeopathic drugs.I. J Am Inst Homeopathy. 1928;21:7.[Google Scholar]

47. Sarkisyan RG. Effect of Ferula on arterial pressure. Meditsinskii Zhurnal Uzbekistana. 1969;1969:23–4.[Google Scholar]

48. Mansurov MM. Effect of Ferula asafoetida on the blood coagulability. Meditsinskii Zhurnal Uz bekistana. 1967;1967(6):46–9.[Google Scholar]

49. Bordia A, Arora SK. The effect of essential oil (active principle) of asafetida on alimentary lipemia. Indian J Med Res. 1975;63:707–11. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

50. Garg DK, Banerjea AC, Verma J. The role of intestinal Clostridia and the effect of asafetida (Hing) and alcohol in flatulence. Indian J Microbiol. 1980;20:194–7.[Google Scholar]

51. Dikshi A, Husain A. Antifungal action of some essential oils against animal pathogens. Fitoterapia. 1984;55:171–6.[Google Scholar]

52. Soni KB, Rajan A, Kuttan R. Reversal of aflatoxin induced liver damage by turmeric and curcumin. Cancer Lett. 1992;66:115–21. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

53. Thyagaraja N, Hosono A. Effect of spice extract on fungal inhibition. Food Sci Technol (London) 1996;29:286–8.[Google Scholar]

54. Ramadan NI, Al Khadrawy FM. The in vitro effect of Assafoetida on Trichomonas vaginalis. J Egypt Soc Parasitol. 2003;33:615–30. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

55. Rahlfs VW, Mossinger P. Asafoetida in the treatment of the irritable colon. A double blind study. Dtsch Med Wochenschr. 1979;104:140–3. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

56. Kamanna VS, Chandrasekhara N. Effect of garlic (Allium sativum Linn) on serum lipoproteins and lipoprotein cholesterol levels in albino rats rendered hypercholesteremic by feeding cholesterol. Lipids. 1982;17:483–8. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

57. Al-Awadi F, Shoukry M. The lipid lowering effect of an anti-diabetic plant extract. Acta Diabetol. 1988;25:1–5. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

58. Soni KB, Rajan A, Kuttan R. Inhibition of aflatoxin-induced liver damage in ducklings by food additives. Mycotoxin Res. 1993;9:22–7. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

59. Sambaiah K, Srinivasan K. Influence of spices and spice principles on hepatic mixed function oxygenase system in rats. Indian J Biochem Biophys. 1989;26:254–8. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

60. Coleman DE. The effect of certainhomeopathic remedies upon the hearing. J Am Inst Homeopathy. 1922;15:279–81.[Google Scholar]

61. Al-Awadi FM, Khattar MA, Gumaa KA. On the mechanism of the hypoglycaemic effect of a plant extract. Diabetologia. 1985;28:432–4. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

62. Kelly KJ, Neu J, Camitta BM, Honig GR. Methemoglobinemia in an infant treated with the folk remedy glycerited asafoetida. Pediatrics. 1984;73:717–9. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

63. Heck AM, DeWitt BA, Lukes AL. Potential interactions between alternative therapies and warfarin. Am J Health Syst Pharm. 2000;57:1221–7. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

64. Walia K. Effect of asafoetida (7-hydroxycoumarin) on mouse spermatocytes. Cytologia. 1973;38:719–24. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

  1. Wire trees on rocks
  2. 95 inch curtains
  3. Tiktok baby names


Here are some other LUCKY MOJO web sites you can visit:

Hoodoo in Theory and Practice by cat yronwode: an introduction to African-American rootwork
Hoodoo Herb and Root Magic by cat yronwode:a materia magica of African-American conjure
Lucky W Amulet Archive by cat yronwode: an online museum of worldwide talismans and charms
Sacred Sex: essays and articles on tantra yoga, neo-tantra, karezza, sex magic, and sex worship
Sacred Landscape: essays and articles on archaeoastronomy and sacred geometry
Freemasonry for Women by cat yronwode: a history of mixed-gender Freemasonic lodges
The Lucky Mojo Esoteric Archive: captured internet text files on occult and spiritual topics
Lucky Mojo Usenet FAQ Archive:FAQs and REFs for occult and magical usenet newsgroups
Aleister Crowley Text Archive: a multitude of texts by an early 20th century occultist
Lucky Mojo Magic Spells Archives: love spells, money spells, luck spells, protection spells, and more
      Free Love Spell Archive: love spells, attraction spells, sex magick, romance spells, and lust spells
      Free Money Spell Archive: money spells, prosperity spells, and wealth spells for job and business
      Free Protection Spell Archive: protection spells against witchcraft, jinxes, hexes, and the evil eye
      Free Gambling Luck Spell Archive: lucky gambling spells for the lottery, casinos, and races

Hoodoo and Blues Lyrics: transcriptions of blues songs about African-American folk magic
EaRhEaD!'S Syd Barrett Lyrics Site: lyrics by the founder of the Pink Floyd Sound
The Lesser Book of the Vishanti: Dr. Strange Comics as a magical system, by cat yronwode
The Spirit Checklist: a 1940s newspaper comic book by Will Eisner, indexed by cat yronwode
Fit to Print: collected weekly columns about comics and pop culture by cat yronwode
Eclipse Comics Index: a list of all Eclipse comics, albums, and trading cards

Hoodoo Rootwork Correspondence Course with cat yronwode: 52 weekly lessons in book form
Hoodoo Conjure Training Workshops: hands-on rootwork classes, lectures, and seminars
Apprentice with catherine yronwode: personal 3-week training for qualified HRCC graduates
Lucky Mojo Community Forum: an online message board for our occult spiritual shop customers
Lucky Mojo Hoodoo Rootwork Hour Radio Show: learn free magic spells via podcast download
Lucky Mojo Videos: see video tours of the Lucky Mojo shop and get a glimpse of the spirit train
Lucky Mojo Publishing: practical spell books on world-wide folk magic and divination
Lucky Mojo Newsletter Archive: subscribe and receive discount coupons and free magick spells
LMC Radio Network: magical news, information, education, and entertainment for all!
Follow Us on Facebook: get company news and product updates as a Lucky Mojo Facebook Fan

The Lucky Mojo Curio Co.: spiritual supplies for hoodoo, magick, witchcraft, and conjure
Herb Magic: complete line of Lucky Mojo Herbs, Minerals, and Zoological Curios, with sample spells
Mystic Tea Room Gift Shop: antique, vintage, and contemporary fortune telling tea cups

catherineyronwode: the eclectic and eccentric author of many of the above web pages
nagasiva yronwode: nigris (333), nocTifer, lorax666, boboroshi, Troll Towelhead, !
Garden of Joy Blues: former 80 acre hippie commune near Birch Tree in the Missouri Ozarks
Liselotte Erlanger Glozer: illustrated articles on collectible vintage postcards
Jackie Payne: Shades of Blues: a San Francisco Bay Area blues singer

Lucky Mojo Site Map: the home page for the whole Lucky Mojo electron-pile
All the Pages: descriptive named links to about 1,000 top-level Lucky Mojo web pages
How to Contact Us: we welcome feedback and suggestions regarding maintenance of this site
Make a Donation: please send us a small Paypal donation to keep us in bandwidth and macs!

Arcane Archive: thousands of archived Usenet posts on religion, magic, spell-casting, mysticism, and spirituality
Association of Independent Readers and Rootworkers: psychic reading, conjure, and hoodoo root doctor services
Candles and Curios: essays and articles on traditional African American conjure and folk magic, plus shopping
Crystal Silence League: a non-denominational site; post your prayers; pray for others; let others pray for you
Gospel of Satan: the story of Jesus and the angels, from the perspective of the God of this World
Hoodoo Psychics: connect online or call 1-888-4-HOODOO for instant readings now from a member of AIRR
Missionary Independent Spiritual Church: spirit-led, inter-faith; prayer-light services; Smallest Church in the World
Mystic Tea Room: tea leaf reading, teacup divination, and a museum of antique fortune telling cups
Satan Service: an archive presenting the theory, practice, and history of Satanism and Satanists
Southern Spirits: 19th and 20th century accounts of hoodoo, including ex-slave narratives & interviews
Spiritual Spells: lessons in folk magic and spell casting from an eclectic Wiccan perspective, plus shopping
Yronwode Home: personal pages of catherine yronwode and nagasiva yronwode, magical archivists
Yronwode Institution: the Yronwode Institution for the Preservation and Popularization of Indigenous Ethnomagicology

How To Make Asafoetida Powder At Homey - Easy Method To Make Hing/Kayam Powder - Skinny Recipes

The Magickal Uses of Asafoetida

Gender: Masculine
Planet: Mars, Pluto
Element: Fire
Associated Deities: Cernunnos, Pan, Priapus

The Master Book of Herbalism reported that some hold the belief that asafoetida came into being when the god’s semen came down from the heavens to meet the earth.  Planted within the fertile soil, the asafoetida plant sprung forth.

According to Beyerl, there is an affinity between asafoetida and black diamond, and they should be stored together.
Asafetida contains a large amount of sulfur, giving its distinctive odor. The two are virtually interchangeable for magical purposes.

Asafetida has been used as incense for exorcisms and protection nearly as long as sulfur. It destroys manifestation of spirit if thrown into fire during magical rites (if a spell is going wrong), and it may also be burned to make someone leave you alone. The herb may be added to self-purification rituals against negative habits. The power of any ritual (with the exception of spirit conjurings) may be increased with the addition of asafetida.  Asafoetida is a countermagick herb, an herb of protection, purification, and a visionary herb. . It is used as an incense for rituals of a somber, ceremonial nature. It is also used to banish negativity, evil spirits, and demons. (It is associated with the Devil Card of the Major Arcana in Tarot) Used in meditations, it helps one discover how the mundane attractions in our lives have placed us in spiritual bondage. Use it for rituals of self-purification or cleansing to break free of negative desires. Asafoetida is an excellant herb for any student who has been accepted for training leading to initiation.  

Also known as Devil’s Dung in Voodoo, It is an old preventive against sickness in European; in India, it is said to stimulate the brain; in hoodoo it repels evil, keeps off the law, and harms enemies. To stop someone from bothering you, burn it on charcoal and make your command in the name of the Devil. To reverse a trick, put DEVIL’S DUNG, Vandal Root, Black Hen Feathers, Black Arts Powder, and a hair of the witch in a bottle. Urinate into the bottle while cursing the witch, cap and seal it with wax from a black candle, and bury it where the witch will walk over it. After working with DEVIL’S DUNG, wash your hands with Florida Water or Hoyt’s Cologne so folks won’t know what you’ve been up to. 

Magically, both Asafoetida, as well as the closely related Galbanum are used as banishing herbs. It can exorcise those panic inducing free floating phantoms of fear. The pungent smell is said to dispel demons and is sometimes burnt as incense for protection, or worn as an amulet to avert the evil eye. It also helps focussing and concentrating the mind, helping those who are overly sensitive and ungrounded to find their inner balance.  This herb would be an excellent choice for those seeking entry into the mysteries of the horned god.  It is recommended for those who place Priapus upon their altars, for those who invoke the gods, particularly in their aspect as phallic, fertility deities.

 Mars spells: Asafoetida (as an herb) may be used in as an ingredient or substitute for magick spells and formulas related to Mars matters (aggression, courage, defensive magick, exorcism, healing after surgery, hex-breaking, lust, physical strength, politics, protection, sexual energy, sexual potency, and strength).

Known Combinations:
Used as an amulet, it will keep away colds and fever and evil. For this purpose, a small piece may be worn at neck and a clove of garlic can be added for extra protection.
To protect your home from evil spirits, make a cloth bag containing Asafetida, Valerian, Pepper, and Garlic. Sew it shut and nail it to your front porch ceiling or just above the entry to a room. Inside the entrance, place large mirror. This will cause demons to flee in terror.
In a small red bag, put some Asafetida and a lump of Sulfur. Anoint the bag with Camphor, and wear it around your neck. This will keep away vampires, werewolves, and the evil eye (along with all your friends).

The dried resin of the stem and roots of a 12-foot-high type of fennel, Ferula asafoetida, makes a strong-smelling scent ruled by Saturn. It is used in rituals of self-purification and to break spiritual shackles, which fits well with its ruler, since Saturn teaches us our limitations and boundaries. This is a safe substitute for dangerous Saturn herbs like henbane. This resin is sometimes connected to Mars because it is somewhat warming. It’s a classic ingredient in grimoire recipes for banishing incense.


As spell asafoetida magic

Devil's Dung - Asafoetida

Asafoetida is also known as Ferula Assafoetida. In hoodoo, it is known as devil’s dung. It has been called stinking gum and the food of the Gods.

As a powder, Asafoetida has both a bitter taste and foul smell. Due to these properties, Asafoetida has truly earned the name the nickname “devil’s dung”. The herb originates from the Middle East and grows approximately six feet in length with bright yellow flowers, which clump together in clusters. The stem and roots are hollow and contain an organic liquid akin to sulfur. Although the herb may be used to spice some dishes and impart its distinct flavor, the herb itself cannot be eaten raw. Doing so is guaranteed to induce severe diarrhea and vomiting.

Asafoetida is a well-known, nasty-smelling herb which is often referred to as the “devil’s dung“. Apparently, the herb remains an old preventive against diseases in Europe, while red Indians use to use this herb it to stimulate their brain. In hoodoo practice, asafoetida fights off evil and can help you harm your enemies. This indicates if there’s a person bothering you, the herb can be used as a bath or in rituals. Some actually use the herb for negative purposes. Here I am going to share details on how this important herb is used in magic. Allegedly, if you burn the asafoetida plant on charcoal and ask spirit to help you it is believed that the wish will be granted. 

Many people actually believe in the magical uses of this plant that’s closely related to Pluto and Mars. Allegedly, the plant was created from God’s semen when he came down from heaven to visit the earth, he planted his semen in the fertile ground and so the asafoetida was created. Apparently, the plant contains sulfur, a large amount of it that’s responsible for its distinctive but terrible smell. Both the sulfur and the smell are believed to be associated with magical powers and used as cures.

Back in time, the asafoetida plant was used as a cure. It was included in exorcisms and protection from evil spirits. Allegedly, the plant’s smell had the power to destroy the evil spirits or chase them away from the possessed human bodies. Also, the herb was included in self-purification ceremonies and rituals. However, during rituals, if a spell goes wrong, it was possible the evil spirits would turn into fire or even worse. In self-purification rituals, the plant would add strength to the ritual itself and increase its affection. Besides all this, the asafoetida plant represents a symbol of luck and positive energy, chasing away the evil spirits asap, demons and all that’s negative and evil.

Although it was used to harm other people, this plant is mostly used for positive purposes. Some people still use asafoetida today. An interesting fact and probably the reason why this plant is called this is that the asafoetida plant is linked with the Devil’s card in Tarot. Also, one to mention is that the plant is also used in meditations. Apparently, people believe it increases our spirituality and helps us relax, even though it has an awful smell. Honestly, I can’t imagine myself relaxing and meditating to a terrible smell in the air but it’s probably a matter of opinion. It’s believed the plant helps you discover your true self and banish negativity from your life. It also helps you attract the material things you want to have in life and connect with your soul to a much higher level.

Some people even believe that the asafoetida may chase away your negative desires, like for example suicidal thoughts or hurt yourself in some other way. The plant is an excellent way to practice “patience” and learn how to handle things you can’t change. Along with the Galbanum, these two plants make the perfect banishing ingredients. Apparently, in combination, they’re able to cure free-floating panic and fear. Aside from the nasty smell that’s used to dispel demons and other evil presence, the plant is also worn as an amulet to keep a person safe and protected from curses and evil eyes.

If you’re a student or need more concentration at work, you might find burning asafoetida useful. It’s believed to sharpen your focus and help you concentrate and be much easier and learn faster. This herb is an excellent choice for those seeking an entrance leading to heaven or other mysterious and magical places. Sometimes, it’s used to invoke gods and other mystical creatures. Some even use it to call on the fertility gods and obtain help in conceiving a child. 

The asafoetida plant is also believed to be a powerful ingredient or substitute for magical herbs in many spells and magic formulas related to the planet Mars. For example, this plant is an important ingredient in spells that refer to healing after surgery, calming short temper and aggression, acquiring courage, gaining more protection from the planet Mars and from the gods, exorcism rituals, sexual energy, lust, sexual potency, physical and mental strength, and inner peace and calmness.

According to some sayings, the asafoetida will keep you safe from colds, fever, and demons if you wore it as your amulet. Aside from burning the herb, it’s recommended to attach a small piece of garlic to your incense holder for prolonged protection. When it comes to protecting your home from evil spirits, it’s believed that a mixed combination of the plant along with garlic, valerian and pepper will help you out and keep you protected. Some hang it on their front door or porch.

Some people hang it above the entrance of the room you want to keep protected and safe. If you’re scared of vampires and noticed their presence around, it’s recommended to wear a small red bad with a lump of sulfur along with some asafoetida around your neck. This way, vampires, evil eyes, and werewolves will stay out of your way. Aside from protecting yourself, you will also keep your friends protected.

Roots of a 12-foot-height fennel, dried resin of the stem and asafoetida make this strong, terrible-smelling scent that’s dominated and ruled by the planet Saturn. It’s often used in self-purification rituals and for breaking spells, and spiritual chains. I feel that this plant can teach us about boundaries and limitations, meaning this plant or combination of plants might increase a person’s self-awareness and plays a very important role in learning how to be more disciplined, patient and persistent in life.

The asafoetida is a safe substitute for henbane. The henbane is a dangerous plan often associated and ruled by Saturn too, however, it’s dangerous, while the resin is often associated with Mars because of its warming appearance. It’s a known ingredient in different recopies for eliminating scent and unpleasant smells. 

As you probably figured out by now, the asafoetida is one hell of a nasty smelling plant with power usage. It’s best known for its protectiveness, black magic or just to fix some spell if it goes wrong but enough of the plant’s usage and magical powers. It’s time I tell you something about its background and origin. The famous asafoetida is native to Eastern Persian and Afghanistan. It grows between 2 and 4 thousand feet above sea level. The roots are covered in fibers, while the stem is covered in leaves.

Asafoetida’s flowers are pale yellowish-green with a small oval and brownish-red fruit. The plant has a milky juice and as we mentioned before, a horrible smell. It smells worse than onion and it has a bitter taste. The juice from the asafoetida is harvested in summer usually from the 4-year-old plants. Despite its horrible smell, the plant is widely used in both Persia and India as a condiment and medicine.

When was Asafoetida discovered?

Asafoetida was discovered somewhere around the twelfth century and is used for different medical purposes ever since. Its fruit is the one used for medical purpose around India. Apparently, it’s the part of the plant that stimulates the brain and can also relax you at the same time. It’s said that the plant cures respiratory illnesses, such as asthma, bronchitis and many others.

What are the magical uses of Asafoetida?

Now, let’s get back to the magical use of the plant. There’s something I haven’t mentioned. If you’re being disturbed by someone or want to make sure a person never crosses your path again, burn the plant and ask for help. In hoodoo, practitioners use it to banish evil and harm or chase away enemies.

The Devil’s dung original name originates from the Middle East and India. Some like to call it “asafetida”, while others like me prefer to call it “asafoetida”. You can also summon evil spirits, demons and other entities with this plant of many abilities. And as I mentioned, if you want to remain protected from illnesses or negativity, wear it as an amulet around your neck along with a piece of garlic. It might result in stinky clothing or skin but you will get used to it. It’s better to be protected and safe, right? You can regain your inner balance with the help of this plant. The asafoetida belongs to the carrot family and can be used as an exotic spice in Asian and Indian cuisine.

As you can imagine, ancient people like the Chinese for example, used this plant for many things like solving stomach pain, digestive problems or nervous indigestion. You can mix the herb into a paste and rub it into your abdomen to ease discomfort.

The asafoetida essential oil might help you with respiratory health conditions and chronic fatigue syndrome. The herb is strong and that’s why it isn’t recommended to use it continuously but only when you really need to. 

Here is a spell that will protect you from people’s bad intentions or one specific person? I have listed the items below: 1 black candle (along with an image of a person if you want to banish someone specific)

  • Black felt
  • Black handkerchief
  • Red ribbon
  • Needle
  • Thread
  • Asafoetida liquid
  • Nail
  • Rosemary leaves and High John the Conqueror root

Sew these in fabric, except the nail. Use the nail to write down the name of the person you want to banish. Or if you seek general protection, sew the nail together with the other ingredients. Once you have it all done, light the candle, by holding the sewed fabric and visualize the negative energy out of your life. Repeat that you want this person or seek general protection from evil eyes and spirits as many times as you feel you need to, and once you’re done, blow the candle straight into the fabric. You can carry the fabric wherever you go to feel protected and secure all the time.

It’s recommended to wash your hands after working with the asafoetida herb. Also, be aware of possible side effects. The fact that even the slightest piece of this herb may add significant flavor to your dish says a lot about the asafoetida. Everything that is used excessively can cause side effects. And asafoetida is not an exception. Excessive usage of this plant can mess up your menstrual cycle, and also irritate your skin. It may cause redness, scratching if you have sensitive skin. It can also lead to burning feel while urination, develop throat infection, or disturb your focus.

Aside all this, it can also cause swelling in the areas of your face and throat, most likely your lips. It’s best to seek medical help in such a case. We’ve mentioned that you can cure some of your stomach problems with this plant, however, if you cross the line, you might end up creating extra belly related disorders such as burning feeling inside your stomach and gas along with vomiting. Excessive usage of asafoetida might also affect your blood pressure in a negative way. If you’re already facing blood pressure problems, avoid using this plant to avoid possible endangerments.

I forgot to mention that asafoetida isn’t recommendable during pregnancy. It’s also unsafe to use during nursing. Possible side effects: blood disorder and the change of losing the baby. However, if you want to prevent pregnancy, asafoetida is known to have contraceptive power.  It can also kill viruses such as swine flu and many others.

After all this, I hope this has helped you, one can come to the conclusion that asafoetida is one hell of a plant. And if you know how and when to use it for personal or medical purposes, you won’t have problems with side effects and endanger your health. I will say though it is recommended that you contact someone with experience in using this plant as alternative medicine or for magical purposes.

Medical uses

Devil’s dung has long been used as a medicine. Helping ingestion is one if it's qualities. The herbal medicine is prepared by brewing the herb in hot water to make tea. This drink will have a very pungent smell but is very effective against stomach ailments, cold symptoms, anxiety disorders, chronic fatigue, yeast infection, and painful flatulence. Research even suggests that regular intake of the devil’s dung during the early stages of pregnancy will lower the chance of having a miscarriage. In India, it is also said to be able to stimulate and possibly improve a person’s mental faculties.

Magical uses

Asafoetida is also known for its ability to repel evil forces as well as lawful authorities. It may even be used with certain incantations to harm one’s enemies.

A spell to protect yourself against another

To prevent a person from harming you, burn the devil’s dung on charcoal. While this is burning call out for your demands. Do this by thinking of the devil. If ever you wish to carry out a spell to reverse work that has been carried out on you, conduct the following: you need to get a bottle and add in the following combinations: devil’s dung with some vandal root. Also, put in black hen feathers as these are used for warding off evil. Include black arts powder - a few spoonfuls. and if possible some hair of the person. Mix these all together in a bottle. After they are mixed you need to seal this with black candle’s wax. Then bury it in a place where the person is likely to walk over it. If you don’t want other magic-users to know that you’ve been playing with devil’s dung, wash your hands with Florida water or cologne.

The TRUTH about Demonic Magic - Dark Magic Explained!

Only in the priest she did not have a vibrator. She slowly stroked her pussy with her finger. From how often her chest heaved, it was evident that she was breathing quite rapidly. - Exciting. Stroke the pussy just like she did.

Similar news:

I was surprised. It was strange for me to hear such a compliment from a boy, a friend of my younger brother. - You have such a high chest, cute face, wonderful legs. Vasya gently stroked my knee. I immediately removed his hand, but he continued.

828 829 830 831 832