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Image result for ash leaf



Protection, healing, communication, intelligence, knowledge, focus, spirituality, love, justice and wisdom.

In Norse mythology Yggdrasil, the father of all trees was an ash. The Druids considered ash the most ‘magical’ of all trees.


Image result for birch leaf



Cleansing, healing, rebirth,

protection, blocking unwanted forces, creativity, leadership,

 loyalty, luck, wealth and will


The Celts believed that birch was the favorite tree of faeries and other mythical creatures.



Image result for cedar leaf



Protection, cleansing, healing, communication, divination, blocking unwanted forces, knowledge, luck, spirituality, summoning and vitality.

Named for its wonderful scent, this wood is often used to repel insects. It is also one of the first trees to grow in an area that has been cleared or burnt.





Image result for willow leaf



Enchantment, wishing, romantic love, healing, protection, fertility, moon magic, femininity, love, divination, friendship, joy, love, and peace.

Willow bark contains Salicin which is used in the treatment of rheumatic fever and various damp diseases.







Image result for baldcypress leaf



Strength, mystery, resilience, enchantment, silence, loyalty.

This tree has inspired much poetry and prose over the centuries due to its melancholy and mysterious appearance.








Image result for red oak leaf



Protection, strength, knowledge, prosperity, truth, bravery, focus, leadership, healing, love, vitality and wisdom.  The Celts believed oaks to be the tree of doors, gateways between worlds. Oak has been considered sacred by just about every culture that has encountered the tree.









Image result for soft maple leaf



Spirituality, healing, cleansing, intelligence, knowledge,

focus, communication, binding, love and prosperity.  Also known as 'soft maple', this species of maple does not produce syrup.









Image result for sumac leaf



Cleansing, healing, harmony, creativity, focus and luck.

Sumac traces it’s name from Medieval Latin and Arabic meaning red. Native Americans used sumac berries to make a lemon flavoured summer-time refreshing drink and a warm soothing winter tea.