Humanistic Paganism

Category: practice


Fasting for Naturalistic Pagans, by Renee Lehnen

In early August, many Pagans will celebrate Lammas or Lughnasadh. As I type these words, raspberries are ripening on canes, sweet peas rest in their pods, the first tomatoes are blushing, and bees are buzzing in the lavender. There is so much goodness in our gardens, orchards, and farms. Fasting is a time-tested, spiritual practice that can help Pagans to receive these summer gifts in health, joy, appreciation, and thanks.

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Naturalistic Pagan Pilgrimage – [Stardust, Contemplating]

Wherever you go, whatever you do, may this practice be as powerful for you as it is for me.   In addition to all the details here, I’m interested to hear some of your stories.

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If You Break The Law To Stop Free Expression, You’re Just Being Lazy by Megan Manson

Every now and then, something happens that acts as a sad reminder that there’s a minority of people who do not accept my religion, and want to go out of their way to see it crushed. And sometimes, they’ll resort to illegal actions to achieve this.

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Hail, the Magnificent Sun!, by Mark Green [an Atheopagan Life]

At noon on the longest day is the time to salute the Sun, whose energy drives Life on planet Earth.  Among my observances, I harvest long stalks of dry wild rye to bind into my Sun-broom, a ritual tool with which I spread (metaphorical) Light throughout the year…pretty handy to have in December, when the dark of the year brings gloom into the house before the candles and lights of Yule. And I lay a couple of bright crystals in the sun to warm and catch the light, to carry the light of the Sun on my Focus (altar) throughout the year.

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What Do Gods And Mascots Have In Common? by Megan Manson

Through the awesome power that symbols evoke in the human mind, gods and mascots can bring very real wealth and healing to our lives.

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