More Tips for Connecting with the Faeries

“When the faeries love you, they will gladly shower you with gifts and good will, pulling strings to help you along, offering well timed advice (either directly or through their human allies), and generously showering their faery hugs and pixie dust upon you. Life becomes magical and feels like the Universe winks and smiles at you as you go about your day. Your faery friends will get to know you well. You can show them honor and respect by getting to know them well, too.”

This post wants to go up again — extra insights for working with the Fae, knowing what they like, what offends them and how to live in harmony with them.

Laura Bruno's Blog

This is a follow-up post to my earlier Quick Tips for Interacting with Faeries. Today’s post goes more in-depth and answers some questions and concerns readers, clients and local people have raised in the past nine months. If you’ve not read the previous post, you might want to glance through it, since it covers the three Faery Rules: “No Rudeness,” “Respect, Not Control,” and “A Person’s Word is Bond.” Today’s post assumes at least a basic understanding of these rules.

How do I know what a faery considers “rude,” and what happens if I accidentally offend a faery?

At its most basic, “rudeness” means failing to show good manners. Ask before you take. If you wish to form (and maintain) a friendship with a faery, approach them kindly and with respect for differences in culture and expectations. If you need a favor, then don’t expect or demand it for…

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2 responses to this post.

  1. Posted by Nikkoale on October 22, 2017 at 1:01 pm

    Timely post as always, Laura! I took the Fae an apple cookie to leave in the Eclipse Ring. They had left me a gift of an acorn cap there. Then I went down to the pond. It has been “invaded” by duckweed — which can choke the oxygen from a pond. I don’t want to use herbicides on it, so I asked the Faerie/Elven Realms for assistance. I discovered that big colonies of Whirligig beetles are in the pond this year, too. They hang out mostly in groups at the edge of the water. Their frenzied “dancing” sets off small ripples that extend across the surface of the pond. Those “waves” push the duckweed together leaving more surface exposed so that the oxygen levels remain high enough for the fish… a fun and wonderful solution that only Faeries and their kin could come up with. Blessings, my friend!

    Liked by 2 people

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