lithia

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Astronomically, it is the longest day of the year, representing the God at full power. Although the hottest days of the summer still lie ahead, from this point onward we enter the waning year, and each day the Sun will recede from the skies a little earlier, until Yule, when the days begin to become longer again.
In ancient times, the Summer Solstice was a fire-festival of great importance when the burning of balefires ritually strengthened the sun. It was often marked with torchlight processions, by flaming tar barrels or by wheels bound with straw, which were set alight and rolled down steep hillsides. The Norse especially loved lengthy processions and would gather together their animals, families and lighted them
Gather one and gather all with crops at there highest we celebrate for we know the winter will not be so harsh

Picnic eat cakes feed like a king enjoy this day always
Let the earth unite through the power of the earth
Renew wedding vows
Keep your white candle lit all day
Where yellow and green blue
Pop paper boats on running streams
Use berry insense as this represents the sperm part of this magical day

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