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Eostre Research And Ostara Rituals Round Up

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For modern pagans and witches, Ostara is the celebration of spring. The holiday is a time when fertility, growth and new life are celebrated. The holiday falls on the Spring Equinox.

As with many modern pagan traditions, there’s not a lot of historical evidence about Ostara. However, there is some evidence that it was a pagan holiday on a Northern European calendar.

Easter eggs in blue and purple.

Modern Witchcraft And Ostara Rituals

Modern witches celebrate Ostara by bringing in the spring. They’ll turn their houses into a nest for new life, and decorate their homes with eggs, flowers, hares, and flowers.

Ostara is a holiday that emphasizes fertility, as well as the cycles of the earth. Many pagans and witches use this holiday as a time to take stock of their lives, and to purify both their bodies and minds before the coming harvest season.

This round up will give you a little taste of what modern pagans and witches do when it comes to celebrating Ostara.

Ostara Facts And Correspondences

Perhaps you have heard the term "Ostara" used as a pagan holiday and are not sure where it fits into your practices and beliefs. Or perhaps you are new to paganism and would like to know more about one of the spring holidays. Either way, this article is here to help.

What is Ostara for pagans?

Ostara comes from Anglo-Saxon history. The holiday falls at a time when there are approximately equal amounts of daylight and darkness, and it marks the beginning of spring. This time of year was chosen because it is associated with rebirth and fertility. It is also a time to celebrate the coming of spring and the renewal of nature.

This holiday coincides with Easter, and shares many similarities with the Christian holiday.

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