“A white magician radiates his intention for the highest good.
He transforms his shadow and fears by accepting them.
He stands behind his decisions.
Never does he influence other people’s life, unless they ask for it.
His tools are silent knowledge and intent.
His way is the way of the heart.
Wherever he goes, he enhances life energy and light.”
There is a magician in each of us.
To connect to this magician our higher self demands intent and daily work.
It is the power of thought in action.
Theta-healing , a powerful healing technique, can help us reconnect to the magician in us.
The knowledge of the White Magician
White magic is the ability to hold the vibration of love under any circumstances.
The ability to connect to our inner power, feel chi energy and learn to use intent to direct it for the highest good.
It is the ability to create our reality.
This connection will instantly enhance our level of energy and happiness.
The use of spells is not white magic.
To use our inner power and connection to chi in order to influence someone else’s life without permission is not the practice of white magic.
The only thing we can do to help others is to love them!
I use my experience with chi and my ability to feel it, my knowledge about sacred geometry and crystals, to create Chi Flow enhancers that I have called Lightstones
I create them with the highest intent.
I believe whoever needs them, will find them and use it to evolve, heal and connect to its inner power.
White Magic description in the Wikipedia
White magic has traditionally referred to the use of supernatural powers or magic for good and selfless purposes.
With respect to the phi left-hand path and right-hand path, white magic is the benevolent counterpart of malicious black magic.
Because of its ties to traditional pagan nature worship, white magic is often also referred to as “natural magic”.
In his 1978 book, A History of White Magic, recognized occult author Gareth Knight traces the origins of white magic to early adaptations of paleolithic religion and early religious history in general, including the polytheistic traditions of Ancient Egypt and the later monotheistic ideas of Judaism and early Christianity.