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The witch wound and your spiritual business.

Have you ever wondered why, as a female entrepreneur, you might grapple with feelings of doubt or fear when stepping into your power or charging what you're worth? Could these challenges be more than just personal insecurities or societal biases? Perhaps they're tied to a deeper, historical narrative – the echo of the witch wound.


woman standing with briefcase and a broomstick, with shadows in the background

The Modern Struggle and Historical Echoes

In today’s world, female entrepreneurs face unique challenges, from battling gender stereotypes to juggling the demands of work and personal life. But when these struggles are magnified by a deep-seated, historical fear of persecution and judgment, it becomes clear that we might be dealing with something more profound.


Visibility and Self-Promotion

One of the biggest struggles is the fear of visibility. For many women, putting themselves and their businesses out there can feel dangerously vulnerable. It's as if the age-old fear of standing out – once a risk of accusation or worse – still lingers in our collective memory. How do we navigate these fears in a world where being seen is crucial for business success?


Financial Fears and Undercharging

Then there's the complex relationship with money. Many female entrepreneurs find it challenging to charge appropriately for their services. This struggle isn’t just about self-worth; it echoes a time when financial independence for women was a threat to the status quo, and healers or wise women provided their services discreetly, often without monetary exchange.


Balancing Service and Self-Care

Another aspect is the internal conflict between being of service and prioritising self-care. Historically, women who were healers or midwives often put their community’s needs above their own. Today, while serving clients with dedication is commendable, it's equally important to ensure it doesn't come at the expense of one’s well-being.



Diving Deeper into the Witch Wound: Origins and Personal Impact


The witch wound, a term that encapsulates the historical and psychic trauma endured by those associated with witchcraft and spiritual practices, is both complex and deeply entrenched in our collective consciousness. To understand it fully, we must explore its historical origins, how it's passed down, and its profound personal impact.


Historical Origins of the Witch Wound The witch wound has its roots in the witch trials and persecutions that swept across Europe and America from the medieval period into the early modern era. These events were not just isolated incidents of fear and misunderstanding but were systematic campaigns that targeted, primarily, women who were seen as powerful, non-conformist, or connected to traditional healing practices.


Transmission Through Generations This trauma didn’t just end with the trials; it became encoded in the social, cultural, and even genetic fabric of societies. Families with histories of persecution carried the legacy of fear and suppression, passing down these experiences through stories, behaviors, and, through DNA. This intergenerational transmission means the witch wound is not just a relic of the past but a living, breathing legacy that affects individuals to this day.


Psychological and Emotional Effects The witch wound manifests in several profound ways, affecting individuals’ psyche and emotional well-being:

  • Suppression of Voice and Identity: There’s a silencing effect, where individuals fear expressing their true selves or embracing their spiritual and healing gifts.

  • Distrust and Isolation: A legacy of betrayal (often women were accused by those they knew) leads to difficulties in trusting others and forming supportive communities.

  • Self-Limiting Beliefs: The historical narrative of witches being evil or dangerous can lead to internalised shame and guilt about one’s abilities and interests.


Impact on Professional Life and Business For those in spiritual or healing professions, the witch wound can have specific business-related implications:

  • Visibility and Marketing Fears: Concerns about how they are perceived can lead to avoidance of marketing or public speaking, limiting business growth.

  • Financial Blockages: Past traumas can result in financial self-sabotage, such as underpricing services, fearing wealth, or feeling undeserving of success.

  • Imposter Syndrome: The fear of being 'found out' or not being good enough can be a direct echo of past accusations and trials.

Overcoming the Witch Wound in Business

So, how do we as female entrepreneurs confront and heal the witch wound to thrive in our businesses? It starts with awareness, acknowledging that these fears and struggles may be part of a larger, historical pattern. From there, we can consciously work to release these fears, affirm our worth, and embrace our visibility and financial empowerment.



Unbind yourself from the witch wound now!


mystal baner showing a witch and fire with the words witch wound healing





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