Hag Stone Journal

Recent Issues

The Green Man

The Green Man

April 28th to May 4th
The Green Man, an architectural detail carved into English churches, is a mystery and lesson in modern myth making. Before being named “Green Man” by Lady Raglan in her 1939 article for The Folklore Journal, “The Green Man in Church Architecture”, these leafy faces were known as “foliate heads”, and the reason for their appearances in churches and graveyards ...
May Day

May Day

April 21 to April 27
May Day, an ancient spring holiday falling between the spring equinox and the summer solstice, celebrates fertility in all its many forms. On May 1st, rituals for the blessing of fertile lands, fertile livestock, fertile bodies, and fertile minds will take place across Europe and in the new homelands of the European diaspora. The quaint Medieval vision of children ...

Weekly Journals Issues Include:

  • Connections to the seasons
  • Journal prompts
  • Crafts and cookery
  • Home projects
  • Movement
  • Adventure prompts
  • Explorations
  • Meditations
  • Magic
  • Moon phases
  • Activism
  • Recommendations
  • #Social media community
  • Essays on fairy tales, folktales, history, seasons, holiday, and mythology

Hag Stone Journal Guides You To:

  • Connect to nature and the seasons
  • See the sacred in all that is
  • Create meaningful rituals and traditions
  • Engage in your passions
  • Be present in the moment
  • Develop practices to survive and thrive with anxiety and other health issues
  • Connect with your community
  • Feel more calm, expansive, generous, confident, and personally empowered

Hag Stone Journal Values:

  • Exploring
  • Creating
  • Connecting
  • Trusting yourself and the universe
  • Alignment with your authentic path
  • Magic
  • Sacredness
  • Choosing love

Hag Stone Journal

A Hag Stone (aka Adder Stone, Witch Stone, Holy Stone, Snake Egg, Fairy Stone, Odin’s Stone) is a stone with a naturally occurring hole in it. In different cultures these stones are believed to have magical powers of protection, healing, preventing nightmares, promoting fertility, safe travels, and, if one looks through the hole, the ability to see fairies. In ancient and modern magic traditions, hag stones are considered sacred objects; tied to bedposts, boats, and even pets for protection; worn as amulets; and collected.