Welcome to the Witchipedia


Olea europaea The olive is a small evergreen fruit tree native to the Mediterranean area of Europe and the Middle East. The tree grows to about 25 to 50 feet tall with a lovely gnarled and twisted trunk and silvery, long, narrow leaves. The flowers are small, white and feathery ...
Read More


Narcissus spp Also known as daffodil, daffy down lilies, daffadown lily, daffadown dilly, jonquil, goose leek, Lent lily, asphodel (no relation) Description and Natural History Narcissus are popular garden flowers and harbingers of springs native to Europe, North Africa, and Asia. They grow from a bulbous root system and are well-known for ...
Read More


Myrrh is a resin obtained from one of several species of tree in the Commiphora genus including Commiphora myrrha, Commiphora molmol, and Commiphora gileadensis among others. The resin is gathered when it oozes from cuts in the bark of the tree and it hardens into a waxy substance that can be used as a fragrant oil ...
Read More


Moonstone is a type of Feldspar that diffracts light giving it a luminous look. The ancient Romans considered moonstone to be solidified moonlight. The most valued moonstone is pale blue or gray, but it comes in many colors including pink, brown and yellow. Other names for moonstone: Hecatolit, Chandrakanta, Selenite, Feldspath ...
Read More


Monarda spp. Common names Oswego tea, monarda, bergamot, horsemint, bee balm, beebalm A shrubby perennial with very distinctive flowers native to the Northeastern United States and Eastern Canada. Flowers bloom July through August and consist of dense, riotous clusters of pink, red or purple. This plant is a member of the ...
Read More


Viscum album (European) OR Phoradendron Leucarpum (American) Zones 6-11 Mistletoe is a parasite that grows on larger plants, usually hardwood trees, its roots drawing nutrients from the sap of the host plant. It has lanceate green leaves and a short stem with many forks and can form a large, bushy clump hanging from ...
Read More
%d bloggers like this:
I footnotes