Custom Wandmaking and Commissions

Given that this is my blog, I feel quite free and enabled to post goddamn whatever the hell I want using as many expletives as my little heart desires.  So, the posts here range from ancient Mediterranean rituals to modern energy work to politics and anywhere in between (especially the in between).  Some of my posts are dedicated to the crafts, tools, and other things I make in the course of the Work, and there’s even multiple pages dedicated to some of the more significant projects I’ve done (check them out under the Crafts menu above, while you’re at it).

I knew it was only a matter of time, but someone recently commissioned them for a custom occult item, a hardwood wand largely following the Trithemius model but with a few design differences and the use of custom ingredients, celestial empowerment, and hard-to-obtain materials to enhance the wand’s power.  Despite some unexpected oddities in the results, I’m pleased overall with the production.  I just hope the owner of the wand says the same!

Not a lot of people know that I’m more than happy to take commissions for occult crafts, mostly because I don’t advertise it.  So, let this post be the official announcement that I’m open to take commissions for occult crafts, tools, talismans, and other artefacts of the Great Work.  Depending on the commission and the time, I may not be able to take it up or might refer you to someone with more appropriate skills than mine, but if you have a hankerin’ for some polyphanic productions, send me an email (polyphanes at gmail) and tell me about your ideas.  Once we get the details, design, and circumstances of creation settled down and out of the way, I’ll get you a quote and we can go from there.

I may eventually get an Etsy page or something, like some of my other friends are suggesting, but in the meantime I’m content with making a few things here and there and selling them at the local spirituality store where I also do readings, Sticks and Stones in Fairfax, VA (which you should totally visit at some point if you’re in the area, especially on Sunday afternoons).

One response

  1. Pingback: Planar Sightseeing « The Digital Ambler

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