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Reprinted with permission from "HEAD TO HEART" by Gila Manolson.
Sweetening spells are employed in hoodoo and many other types of worldwide folk magic when you want someone to be sweet to you, that is -- to favour you, like you, hire you, love you, marry you, stay with you, return to you, reconcile with you, give you a written recommendation, give testimony in your favour, decide a legal issue in your favour over another, make a generous financial settlement in your favour, favour your family members over the members of other families, give you a raise, give you time off, give you paid leave, speak kindly to you at a family gathering, treat you kindly in public, stop talking behind you, cease from anger against you, cease from all wrath, cease from verbal abuse, cease from physical abuse, and so forth.
On another occasion I read something she'd written and offered feedback and praise. Because deep, intimate love emanates from knowledge and giving, it comes not overnight but over time ― which nearly always means after marriage.
The intensity many couples feel before marrying is usually great affection boosted by commonality, chemistry, and anticipation.
It allows you into another person's world and opens you up to perceiving his or her goodness.
At the same time, it means investing part of yourself in the other, enabling you to love this person as you love yourself.
The first is care, demonstrating active concern for the recipient's life and growth.
Sweetening spells have been and are still often worked inside containers -- boxes, bottles, canning jars, small food jars, hollowed red onions, cored red apples, covered sugar bowls, under plants in pots, under the roots of plants in the ground, wrapped in tin foil, wrapped in paper, within a layer of enrobing chocolate, in a wallet, in a purse, in a pocket, in a mojo hand, in the shoes -- but, although sugar and honey spells are some of the oldest forms of bottle spell in the world, not all of them are worked in bottles or other containers; in fact, they have been and still are often worked out loose -- on dinner plates, in tea or coffee cups, in open bowls, on saucers, in pie tins, on cookie sheets, sprinkled on candles, sprinkled on altars, sprinkled in baths, sprinkled on the floor or the ground -- both with or without the additional use of candles, with or without added herbs or minerals, with or without added powders or dusts or incense.