Dreamcatchers, a sacred tool for journey work
The dreamcatcher you weave in this short course will be more than just an ornament! A dreamcatcher is an item to be treasured which not only adds beauty to a room but also brings in an element of magick and protection. Your dreamcatcher is made all the more special if you make it yourself, selecting your own colours and hand picking the natural items contained within it. In this course you will create your very own Dreamcatcher and understand the significance behind it!
Weave Your Own Dreamcatcher course
- 2pm-4pm Saturday January 11, 2020
$60 Cost consists of
- $30 enrolment fee
- $30 course balance
Accepted Payment Methods
- Online: PayPal (account or credit card)
- In Person: Cash, VISA or MasterCard
- No Restrictions
What is Provided
- All Materials to make a Dreamcatcher
- Plus a selection of
- Light refreshments
What to Bring
- Any natural materials you wish to include on your Dreamcatcher
- 2 hours
- 15 Students
- 2:00pm – 4:00pm
January 11, 2020
NB: Purchase of this product confirms you have read and accepted our College terms of service
These Dreamcatchers are made using a metal ring, wool or leather, and then decorated with special items such as beads, feathers, ribbons, shells, charms, crystal chips, etcetera to give it your own look and feel. There will be a wide assortment of items for you to choose from to add to your Dreamcatcher or bring along some special items you have found and collected yourself.
Everyone attending the course will leave with a complete and ready to use Dreamcatcher! This course is open to adults and children (children must be accompanied by an adult).
This course may be studied individually or as part of the Embracing Witchcraft Certificate Program
Author ‘Scott Alexander King’ says:Scott Alexander King
“According to Native American folklore, it was Grandmother Spiderwoman who sang the Universe into being by weaving the Web of Life. Grandmother Spider wove the first Dreamcatcher, a beautiful and protective web woven within a ring of willow wood. In the centre she placed a single turquoise stone, a symbol of connection to the Creative Force, clarity, peace, communication and protection. It is said that, with the aid of a Dreamcatcher, all our dreams can be harnessed and brought to fruition. It reminds us of the sacred role we all play as vital strands in the Web of Life. We all yearn to be in control of our lives and to make a difference to the world. We all yearn to believe in ourselves, to have faith in our abilities, to heal and realise our true potential.”
“Even infants were provided with protective charms. Examples of these are the “spider webs” hung on the hoop of a cradle board. These articles consisted of wooden hoops about 3½ inches in diameter filled with an imitation of a spider’s web made of fine yarn, usually dyed red. In old times this netting was made of nettle fiber. Two spider webs were usually hung on the hoop, and it was said that they “caught any harm that might be in the air as a spider’s web catches and holds whatever comes in contact with it.”Frances Densmore, Chippewa Customs p.42
About your facilitator
Amanda is the founder of Mystical Dragon and a White Witch who currently practises as a solitary witch. She has studied witchcraft extensively and been a practitioner of it for over 20 years. Previously a High Priestess of a Coven she now leads Mystical Dragon’s Open Circles. Amanda has developed and taught many courses on witchcraft.
An eclectic Witch, Amanda is passionate about her Craft and is happy to share her knowledge and experience with you as she truly cares about her students.