Himalayan Salt Lamp for Protection

Posted On: 08/10/2016 - Viewed: 27497
Just as salt protects and preserves food, principles of magical analogy suggest that it also protects the soul and provides shelter to those who call upon it from occult attacks of all kinds. Be assured that ancient practitioners of magic tested their materials for a long time before deciding that a tool was spiritually active. That was the case with rock salt and Himalayan Salt Lamp.

While our explanations today may resolve around electromagnetic fields and negative ions, we still maintain the principle that salt crystal shields your home and those inside it from all forms of aggression.
 
To activate the protective powers of your Himalayan Salt Lamp, it’s a good idea to establish “contact” with it. Touch your lamp, feel its contours with your fingers. Maintain respect and admiration- not the kind you have for a god, but the kind you feel toward a work tool that functions extremely well. Think about all the ways salt has demonstrated its protective abilities throughout the millennia.
 
You can also generate protection for other people by placing photos of them at the foot of a medium to a large-size Himalayan Salt Lamp, which should then remain lit for two whole days. Even after this time, you will be able to touch the lamp without getting burned.
 
After the two days have elapsed, arrange your photos nearby, turn off the lamp, and inscribe the names of the people you wish to call protection for on small individual pieces of paper. Fold your pieces, take the bulb out of the lamp and arrange the papers in the hollow part of your rock salt block. Leave them like that for two days, then pick them up and place the still-folded papers in your wallet. With this practice, you will be able to continuing to call in protection for people as long as you are keeping their names in your thoughts and among your belongings.
 
We have this available on https://himalayansaltusa.com/natural

Himalayan Salt Crystal Lamps for healing, harmony and purification by Clemence Lefevre (page 104-106)
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