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MoonDragon's Pagan Pathways
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Moon (Lunar) Correspondences & Rituals
(Power Days)

Wiccans and other Pagans celebrate the Esbats (Full Moon) usually once every 28/29 days.

The Esbats are way to celebrate the cycle of nature, the Goddess and the Moon, as one.

To each Lunar month the ancients assigned a name in accordance with the nature of the activity that took place at that time.


MoonDragon's Pagan Pathways: Esbats: Blood Moon Women Ritual

MoonDragon's Pagan Pathways: Esbats: Catharsis Ritual

MoonDragon's Pagan Pathways: Esbats: Full Moon Ritual

MoonDragon's Pagan Pathways: Esbats: New Moon Ritual

MoonDragon's Pagan Pathways: Esbats: Rituals & Ritual Preparation

MoonDragon's Pagan Pathways: Esbats: Waning Moon Ritual


You can divide the Phases of the Moon into either four main parts, (New, Waxing, Full and Waning) or further subdivide it into more precise divisions, both are equally appropriate, neither being right or wrong, whichever way feels right for you is correct for you! Below are the general Phases, and further down there are the more detailed ones.

The New Moon: This is the period when the light of the Moon disappears, when there is no Moon in the sky. It is usually thought of as the period from three days before the New Moon until three days after it, and is generally regarded as a time of minimum energy, linked to the Crone Aspect of the Goddess, and a time for reflection and contemplation. The Spells chosen for the New Moon can be performed up to three days before and after the actual New Moon. These should be spells to symbolize change (or Major Change) within your life.

The Waxing Moon: This is the period when the Moon is growing larger in the sky, but hasn't yet reached the Full Moon Phase. It starts from about 4 days after the New Moon, and lasts until three days before the Full Moon, and is generally regarded as a time of growing energy, usually linked to the Maiden Aspect of the Goddess. Spells to be performed during this time include positive change, luck, love and growth.

The Full Moon: This is the period when the Moon has reached its Fullest capacity within the sky. It starts from about three days before the actual Full Moon, and lasts until about three days afterwards. Energy is considered to be at it's maximum, and is linked to the Mother Aspect of the Goddess. This is the perfect time for spells that increase psychic abilities and fertility.

The Waning Moon: This is the period when the Moon is decreasing in it's size. It starts about four days after the Full Moon, and lasts until about Four days before the New Moon. Energy is considered to be parting, waning alongside the Moon herself, and is linked with the Crone Aspect of the Goddess. Now is the time to perform spells that involve reversing spells, banishing and releases (though not if they are against the teachings in the Rede 'An it Harm none, Do as Ye Will!').


Visible Moon / Phase Name Timing / Energy Levels Correspondences
New Moon / Balsamic Moon Spans from the day of the New Moon until three days after. Minimum Health, gardening and farming, job hunting, love, romance.
Crescent Moon Spans from three days after the New Moon until the seventh day. Starting to grow Change, emotions, animals, business.
Waxing Moon Spans from the seventh day until the tenth day after the New Moon. Growing Stronger Motivation, luck, courage, friends.
Gibbous Moon Spans from the tenth day until the thirteenth day after the New Moon. Growing towards its Peak Patience.
Full Moon Fourteen days after the New Moon. Maximum Change, decisions, children, competition, dreams, love, protection, money, self-improvement, healing.
Disseminating Moon Spans from the third day after the Full Moon until the seventh day. Beginning to Decline in energy. Addictions, health, divorce, stress, protection.
Waning Moon Spans from the seventh day until the tenth day after the Full Moon. Growing Weaker in energy. Change, obstacles, enemies, justice, quarrels, removal, separation, stopping theft.
Waning / Crescent Moon Spans from the tenth day after the Full Moon until the eve of the New Moon. Declining towards its Minimum. Contemplation, reflection, understanding.

(Northern Hemisphere)

Full Moon names date back to Native Americans, of what is now the northern and eastern United States. The tribes kept track of the seasons by giving distinctive names to each recurring full Moon. Their names were applied to the entire month in which each occurred. There was some variation in the Moon names, but in general the same ones were current throughout the Algonquin tribes from New England to Lake Superior. European settlers followed that custom and created some of their own names. Since the lunar month is only 29 days long on the average, the full Moon dates shift from year to year. Here is a listing of the full Moon names:

Month Common Names Celtic Tree Name Type of Moon Celtic Tree Correspondences
January Wolf/
Storm Moon
Birch Wolf Moon The moon in deepest of Winter. In earlier times a time when the wolf came close to the villages to seek food. A storm is said to rage most fiercely just before it ends, and the year usually follows suit. It is the Moon of Inception & Beginning. Protection of children. Purification.

Native American: Full Wolf Moon. Amid the cold and deep snows of midwinter, the wolf packs howled hungrily outside Indian villages. Thus, the name for January's full Moon. Sometimes it was also referred to as the Old Moon, or the Moon After Yule (Winter Solstice). Some called it the Full Snow Moon, but most tribes applied that name to the next Moon.
February Ice/
Snow Moon
Rowan Antiquated word for pure (chaste) reflects the custom of greeting the new year with a clear soul. The storms come in silence. They blanket the world in coldness. Moon of Vision, Astral Travel Moon. Healing, Empowerment.

Native American: Full Snow Moon. Since the heaviest snow usually falls during this month, native tribes of the north and east most often called February's full Moon the Full Snow Moon. Some tribes also referred to this Moon as the Full Hunger Moon, since harsh weather conditions in their areas made hunting very difficult.
March Storm/
Worm Moon
Ash Sowing season and symbol of the start of a new year. Moon of Waters. Prosperity, Protection, Healing.

Native American: Full Worm Moon. As the temperature begins to warm and the ground begins to thaw, earthworm casts appear, heralding the return of the robins. The more northern tribes knew this Moon as the Full Crow Moon, when the cawing of crows signaled the end of winter; or the Full Crust Moon, because the snow cover becomes crusted from thawing by day and freezing at night. The Full Sap Moon, marking the time of tapping maple trees, is another variation. To the settlers, it was also known as the Lenten Moon, and was considered to be the last full Moon of winter.
April Blood/
Pink Moon
Alder Rabbits leap and play carefree in their mating and joyful in their games. The sacred animal was associated in Roman legends with springtime and fertility. Moon of Utility, Efficiency, Self-Guidance Completeness, Spirituality

Native American: Full Pink Moon. This name came from the herb moss pink, or wild ground phlox, which is one of the earliest widespread flowers of the spring. Other names for this month's celestial body include the Full Sprouting Grass Moon, the Egg Moon, and among coastal tribes the Full Fish Moon, because this was the time that the shad swam upstream to spawn.
May Hare/
Dyad Moon
Willow The Latin word for a pair refers to the twin stars of the constellation of Castor and Pollux (The Twins). The Witches' Moon, Moon of Balance Love, Healing, Protection, Fertility

Native American: Full Flower Moon. In most areas, flowers are abundant everywhere during this time. Thus, the name of this Moon. Other names include the Full Corn Planting Moon, or the Milk Moon.
June Dyad (pair)/
Strong Sun/
Mead Moon
Hawthorn After the bees have gathered their pollen and nectar the hives are filled with honey that is waiting to be gathered. During late June and most of July the meadows, or meads, were mowed for hay. Moon of Restraint, Hindrance. Fertility, Peach Prosperity

Native American: Full Strawberry Moon. This name was universal to every Algonquin tribe. However, in Europe they called it the Rose Moon. Also because the relatively short season for harvesting strawberries comes each year during the month of June... so the full Moon that occurs during that month was christened for the strawberry!
July Mead/
Hay Moon
Oak When the sun was in Leo, gathering of herbs, the word wort (wyrt) is old Anglo Saxon for "herb". Herbs were dried and stored. Moon of Strength, Security. All positive purposes.

Native American: The Full Buck Moon. July is normally the month when the new antlers of buck deer push out of their foreheads in coatings of velvety fur. It was also often called the Full Thunder Moon, for the reason that thunderstorms are most frequent during this time. Another name for this month's Moon was the Full Hay Moon.
August Corn/
Wyrt (green plant)/
Sturgeon Moon
Holly A time to contemplate the eternalness of life. The grain in the bread we eat are descended from the first grain ever gathered. Persephone, virgin Goddess of rebirth, carries a sheaf of barley as a symbol of the harvest. Moon of Encirclement, Polarity. Protection, Prophecy, Magick for Animals.

Native American: Full Sturgeon Moon. The fishing tribes are given credit for the naming of this Moon, since sturgeon, a large fish of the Great Lakes and other major bodies of water, were most readily caught during this month. A few tribes knew it as the Full Red Moon because, as the Moon rises, it appears reddish through any sultry haze. It was also called the Green Corn Moon or Grain Moon.
September Barley/
Blood Moon
Hazel A time of true spiritual initiation. Since wine was, and is, such a sacred fluid, the Pagans of old named this Lunar month the Wine Moon. Marking the season when domestic animals were sacrificed for winter provisions. Libra's full moon occasionally became the Wine Moon when a grape harvest was expected to produce a superior vintage. Moon of the Wise, Crone Moon Manifestation, Protection, Fertility

Native American: Full Fruit or Barley Moon. The names Fruit and Barley were reserved only for those years when the Harvest Moon is very late in September.

Native American: Full Harvest Moon. This is the full Moon that occurs closest to the autumn equinox. In two years out of three, the Harvest Moon comes in September, but in some years it occurs in October. At the peak of harvest, farmers can work late into the night by the light of this Moon. Usually the full Moon rises an average of 50 minutes later each night, but for the few nights around the Harvest Moon, the Moon seems to rise at nearly the same time each night: just 25 to 30 minutes later across the U.S., and only 10 to 20 minutes later for much of Canada and Europe. Corn, pumpkins, squash, beans, and wild rice the chief Indian staples are now ready for gathering.
October Blood/
Harvest Moon
Vine In days past a time for gathering food for the winter. The harvest supplemented by hunting wild animals or by slaughtering domestic ones. Scorpio heralds the dark season when the sun is lowest and the first snows fly. Moon of Celebration Courage, Protection, Prosperity, Healing, Inspiration, Spirituality

Native American: Full Harvest Moon. This is the full Moon that occurs closest to the autumn equinox. In two years out of three, the Harvest Moon comes in September, but in some years it occurs in October. At the peak of harvest, farmers can work late into the night by the light of this Moon. Usually the full Moon rises an average of 50 minutes later each night, but for the few nights around the Harvest Moon, the Moon seems to rise at nearly the same time each night: just 25 to 30 minutes later across the U.S., and only 10 to 20 minutes later for much of Canada and Europe. Corn, pumpkins, squash, beans, and wild rice the chief Indian staples are now ready for gathering.

Native American: Full Hunter's Moon. With the leaves falling and the deer fattened, it is time to hunt. Since the fields have been reaped, hunters can easily see fox and the animals which have come out to glean.
November Snow/
Hunter's Moon
Ivy Ahead are the dark months of winter. The Spirit is most active when the body is still. The oak is the sacred tree of the Druids and the Roman God Jupiter is most noble as it withstands winter storms. Moon of Buoyancy, Resilience Healing, Protection, Cooperation, Exorcism

Native American: Full Beaver Moon. This was the time to set beaver traps before the swamps froze, to ensure a supply of warm winter furs. Another interpretation suggests that the name Full Beaver Moon comes from the fact that the beavers are now actively preparing for winter. It is sometimes also referred to as the Frosty Moon.
December Oak/
Long Night/
Beaver Moon
Elder The moon nearest the Winter Solstice. Like the Divine Child who is born to die and dies to be reborn anew, the ancient Oak has its trunk and branches in the material world of the living, while its roots, the branches in reverse, reach deep into the Underworld, symbolic land of the Spirit. The Wolf Moon comes from the fearsome nocturnal animal and represents the "night" of the year. Moon of Completeness. Exorcism, Prosperity, Banishing, Healing.

Native American: The Full Cold Moon or the Full Long Nights Moon. During this month the winter cold fastens its grip, and nights are at their longest and darkest. It is also sometimes called the Moon before Yule. The term Long Night Moon is a doubly appropriate name because the midwinter night is indeed long, and because the Moon is above the horizon for a long time. The midwinter full Moon has a high trajectory across the sky because it is opposite a low Sun.
Variable Blue Moon Reed A Blue Moon occurs when there are two full moons within the same calendar month. Many consider the Blue Moon to be a goal moon where you set specific goals for yourself in magickal workings. Moon of the Home, Hearth Moon, Moon Which Manifests Truth Fertility, Protection, Love

Native American: Blue Moon. Comes but once a year (usually... however we have had some years where we have more than one blue moon, depending on how the calendar falls). The moon that occurs second in a one month period.
Variable Black Moon ***** A Black Moon occurs when there are two dark cycles of the moon in any given calendar month. It is believed that the second dark moon of a time of great power within the spiritual world and many magick worked during this time is especially powerful. *****
Variable Harvest ***** Nearest Mabon *****


Apart from the correspondences that occur naturally with the Moon Phases and the timing of the Full Moon within the Wheel of the Year, there are also further correspondences for the position of the Moon within the sign of the Zodiac. These are used by Astrologers (along with other celestial positions) to create Horoscopes, both personal and daily ones, with the Moon's position being one of the things that determines how our moods are affected. As the Moon is a feminine aspect and transits the signs of the Zodiac in about 2-1/2 days, this can be accredited to the feminine moods that we experience, utterly changeable in aspect. (And as some of the guys would have us believe, completely unfathomable!) The following list is here to tell you which Correspondences, personality traits, activities and spells are indicated to be performed during which Astrological Correspondence of the Moon.

Moon's Position Spell Correspondences Indicated Healings Astrological Correspondence
Moon in Aries Authority, rebirth, leadership, courage, confidence. Healing of the face and neck. Good for starting things, but lacks staying power. Things occur rapidly, but quickly pass.
Moon in Taurus Love, money, romance, acquisition. Healing of the neck and throat. Things begun now last the longest, tend to increase in value, and become hard to alter.
Moon in Gemini Communication, writing, freeing of mind blocks, travel. Healing of the arms, hands and lungs. Things begun now are easily changed by outside influence.
Moon in Cancer The home, honoring Gods and Goddesses. Healing of the stomach and chest. Pinpoints need, supports growth and nurturance.
Moon in Leo Authority, courage, fertility, children. Healing of the upper back, spine and heart. Showmanship, favors being seen, drama, recreation, and happy pursuits.
Moon in Virgo Employment, health, success. Healing of the nervous system. Favors accomplishment of details and commands.
Moon in Libra Justice, unions, balance, artistry. Healing of kidneys and back. Increases self-awareness, favors self-examination and interaction with others.
Moon in Scorpio Power, psychic growth, sex. Healing of the reproductive organs. Increases awareness of psychic power. Ends connections.
Moon in Sagittarius Travel, sports, truth, honesty. Healing of the thighs and liver. Encourages flights of imagination and confidence.
Moon in Capricorn Organization, ambition, career, politics, direction. Healing of the teeth, skin, bones and knees. Increases awareness of the need for structure, discipline.
Moon in Aquarius Science, freedom, friendship, addictions. Healing of the calves, ankles and blood. Favors activities that are unique and individualistic.
Moon in Pisces Art, dreams, music, poetry. Healing of the feet. Energy withdraws from the surface of life, hibernates within, secretly reorganizing and realigning.


By Lady Bridget

If you are not experienced in doing circles, then you need to read this before you begin.

The Esbats in this menu do not all follow the same format and instructions, as they were written at different times, for different situations, and sometimes by different people. Some may tell you to take a ritual bath and cleanse the area first and some may leave that part out, because it is implied.

You should always cleanse yourself and your ritual area before beginning any ritual. To cleanse yourself, take a ritual bath. To cleanse your ritual space, you will take a besom (or broom) and astrally "sweep" the space clean of any unwanted energy. This is especially important if you are using a room that is otherwise used by the family, such as your livingroom, or bedroom, or office. Start at the back of the room, and going widdershins (or counter-clockwise) and visualize clouds or muddiness in the atmosphere being swept away. Take it all around the room, to the door, and sweep it all the way out the front doorway. If there is a lot of negative energy in the area you need to use, then go around first with sage, burning it strongly and smudging the area well prior to using the besom.

There is a chant that our group uses for doing this:
    "Tout, tout, tout
    Within and without
    All negativity
    Get out, out, out."

Another verse I have heard used for this purpose is a bit longer:
    "Besom, besom, long and lithe,
    Made from ash and willow withe,
    Tied with thongs of willow bark
    In running stream at moonest dark,
    With the pentagram indited as the ritual fire is lighted.
    Sweep the circle deosil,
    Sweep out evil, sweep out ill.
    Make the round of the ground where we do the Lady's will."

    "Besom, Besom, Witches broom,
    Sweep out Spirits, sweep out doom.
    Rid the Lady's Hallowed ground of demons, imps, and hell's red hounds.
    Then stand thee down on her green earth,
    By running stream, or Mistress' hearth
    Till called upon for Sabbat's rite,
    To cleanse once more the dancing site
    To guard us all from evil might."

I suggest using something simple, along the lines of the first one, for Esbats, and if you have others present, or are doing a more elaborate Sabbat ritual, you might want to use the first, or both, verses of the second invocation. (I do not know the author of the second set of verses, and if you do know I would appreciate an email so that I can give proper credit to the author.)

Next you can set up your altar area, being sure to double check that you have everything you plan to use in the ritual. It interrupts the energy flow if you suddenly find you forgot something. Don't worry, it won't "ruin" it, it is simply better if you have everything at hand.

Think of ritual work as if you were cooking from a recipe. You read over the recipe first to see if it sounds good to you, then you check your cupboards to make sure you have all the ingredients before you start. Ritual is the same way! Read it over first to be sure it sounds good to you, then assemble all the "ingredients" so that you know you have everything the "recipe for ritual" calls for.

One other note here, the steps above are not necessarily done in that order. For example, often I will get the altar and all the tools ready first. Then I will take my ritual bath, then cleanse and besom the area. Sometimes I assemble the tools, then cleanse the area with my besom, then to relax and get in a completely magickal frame of mind, I will take my bath last. The order, in other words, doesn't matter. Do it however it feels right. If you use the same room over and over again for ritual, and it rarely gets used for any other purpose (like a spare bedroom), then you can forgo doing the besoming every time. The room will remain cleansed and charged from all the rituals done in it. You may want to besom the room again after someone else has been in the room, though. If you show it to friends, or if you do end up having to use it for when company sleeps over. Take a moment to stop and FEEL what the space feels like. You can tell if it needs to be cleansed or if it is fine. Use your own judgment - that is how you will develop your knowledge of these things. If it feels fine to you, then it probably is. If you are unsure, then besom it anyway.

Now you are ready to begin.
    "Cast the circle in your usual manner."
    "Bless the participants (ablutions)"
    "Invoke the Watchtowers"
    "Great Rite or Cakes and Ale"
    "Dismiss Watchtowers"
    "Close circle"

If any of these terms are unfamiliar to you, or you are unclear as to how to do any of them, then please read this first and use your back button on your browser to return to this page when you are finished. This article is about circles, what they are, why we do them, how we do them, what you visualize during them, etc. The Esbats listed here do not repeat all these instructions, since to do so is not necessary once you have the basics understood.

Please keep in mind that our tradition may place the elements in a different position than others. Where you put the four elements of Earth, Air, Fire and Water DOES NOT MATTER, so if you do it differently, just change the order of the directional invocations to suit yourself. Just because every book you read says to do it one way, does not mean that it's the only way it can be done. (It usually means you are not reading enough about different traditions!) In Wiccan practices, it makes sense to put the elements where you feel that they naturally occur according to the climate or area in which you live.

Also remember, these Esbats are shared here for your enjoyment, and perhaps to give you some ideas for your own circles. Nothing that we do is absolute, or cannot be changed! Sometimes people who were brought up in religions that have a strong dogma have this belief that a circle can be done "wrong" and that if done "wrong" it "won't work". If you are pure of heart, if your intentions are pure, if you truly desire to worship the Old Gods and Goddesses, then do your circle your way with confidence. Let your intuition be your guide, for the Gods often speak to us through our intuitions.



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