QUESTION - Hello!
I went through your archive and you had a similar question, but I'd like to hear some more input from you.
What do you think of people who cast spells for money? I know that it's best to cast your own spells, but I believe I don't have such power, for I have been unsuccessful so far, and I've been dabbling in witchcraft for about 3 or 4 years now.
I have found few people that seem genuine enough. Do you know anything about Izabael DaJinn? See seem very knowledgeable. She runs her own forum and she sound like she really knows what she's talking about.
I'm also interested in sites like Full Moon Magick Shoppe and The Voodoo Magick Shop. Both seem to have some rather impossible spells, but also good reviews on on their respective E-Bay pages.
Can you share your thoughts? Can any of these people's spells actually work?
ANSWER - This is a tricky question. Not so much in the sense of giving you an accurate answer but in not stepping on the toes of some of the people selling spellwork on their various sites. The long and short of it is that some work and some don’t. As a very general rule of thumb the more a spell claims to be able to achieve the more it is likely to be an imaginative piece of advertising that will achieve precisely nothing.
The things that would cause me to be suspicious are spells that ask/involve no input from the person purchasing the spell or no link to the subject of the spell if it is to be cast on somebody else. I’d also be very suspicious of anything that claimed to break natural law (Can you bring my dead pet back please?), effect a permanent physical change (Can you change my eyes from brown to green please?) or change the established mindset of another person (Can you make this man fall in love with me please). The latter incidentally is possible but that kind of result isn’t going to be obtained for five quid off some random stranger on the internet.
I think there is a difference between selling a service and selling a product. If an experienced witch offered a bespoke spell craft service and took the time to get to know you and involve herself with the specifics of your circumstances then I have no hesitation in saying that he/she could pull it off. That however is worlds away from someone sticking a few herbs in some sparkling water and assuring the purchaser than anyone who drinks it will fall madly in love with them. And you’d definitely pay for the former option. I don’t do bespoke spell work but if I did I’d charge by the results and it wouldn’t be cheap! I’d be very wary of any witch offering to ping out a spell for a nominal amount (unless it’s a charity thing). Magic as with most things is a case of you get what you pay for. That said you can’t take an expensive offering as evidence of honesty either. It stands to reason that if a site is out to swindle you they want to make as much from the con as they can.
In terms of Izabael DaJinn I haven’t come across her before but I had a quick look on her website. She seems to go in for the bespoke spell thing but what she doesn’t say (unless I missed it in which case apologies to the lady) is whether she charges for her time, her willingness to cast or the results she obtains for you. To me any witch worth their salt has the confidence to only take the payment when the working they do actually achieves the intended result. Might be worth asking her what you get for your money. I’d personally run a mile from anyone who charges for a spell regardless of the result. You are not buying her time, her ingredients or her energies you are buying the result you expect. Any sign a witch plans to take your money and not deliver - avoid.
The Full Moon Magick Shoppe looks extremely overpriced to me. A candle love spell for $69.95? Lol. You’d get the same results with a tea light. I’m sceptical about the Voodoo shop too. I notice it has both Voodoo related and Wicca related spellwork for sale. These two traditions are very different to one another so unless they have affiliated practitioners of both I suspect they are just trying to appeal to a wide an audience as possible.
The reviews people get on these spell sites I’d treat with a real pinch of salt. Most of them are spam. I delete somewhere in the region of 10-12 comments every day on this site which are spam bots offering testimonials for some Dr or other who claims to be a miracle worker. There is a lot of money involved in duping the unfortunate and it is well worth the time of charletans to create numerous email addresses and identities to leave believable looking feedback
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