TeenWitch.com home page

    Anyone of any age can visit and read this web site. Those who are just idly curious about witchcraft are welcome to read and learn.

    This is a web site for real teen witches (and grandmother witches). If you are just into witchcraft as a teen rebellion thing, this ain’t your kind of web site. Not trying to discriminate against anyone, just trying to be clear about intentions.

not just for teenagers…
while this site’s largest audience is teenagers,
the second largest audience is grandmothers!

    This site should be useful to any real witch, beginner or sage. The more you know about witchcraft, the more useful the web site will be, but even beginners should find a lot of useful information.

    Witchcraft is the fastest growing belief system in the U.S. and the second largest religion in the U.S. Witchcraft (including Wicca) passed Buddhism in 2005, passed Hinduism in 2007, passed Islam in 2008, and passed Judaism in March of 2009.

    Witches are the primary defenders of nature and mother earth.

recently added:

artwork stolen during Egyptian Revolution
hemp twine
gum Arabic

free new
Ayurvedic test

    Important: Most Muslim nations and a few Christian nations still have and enforce the death penalty for Witchcraft. In many additional nations, especially in Africa, it is common for Christian or Islamic mobs to kill those accused of Witchcraft without legal authority (in many cases the accused are simply independent or smart women). In every nation in the world it is still common to find discrimination against Witches in education, housing, employment, and other activities, even if such discrimination is against the law. Sometimes it is the police, judges, or other government officials engaging in illegal discrimination against Witches.

    Disclaimer: As of 1 July 2013, the United States Federal Trade Commission makes individual websites responsible for any data gathering of information from children done by large company’s ads or plug-ins, while relieving those big companies of any responsibility. Therefore, as much as I’d like to share this website with anyone of any age, I must ban everyone under the age of 13 from being allowed to visit this website or read any of the material on this website.

Become involved in
Witch’s Rights

Help pass a Witch’s Rights Law!

See Tempest Smith’s suicide

most popular pages

full favorite pages list

Pagan Holy Days:

Calendar Pages: Pagan Calendar

    The Vatican is now following the TeenWitchDotCom Twitter account!

    New: Goddess Diet Plan.

    New: artwork stolen during Egyptian Revolution.

    New: ashwagandha (natural Indian herb used for healing and sexual energy).

    New: hemp twine and knot magick.

    New: faery dust.

    New: See Pentagrams/Pentacles.

    New: Introduction to Witchcraft. A guide for beginners. See Guide to Witchcraft.

    New: Encyclopedia of Witchcraft. Visit the complete list of articles. To visit the old Teen Witch web site, click here.

    New articles: recently added to the Teen Witch Encyclopedia of Witchcraft:

    love baths

    magick potpourri

    Book: For those who are interested, there is now a pre-release version of the Teen Witch Book available for free download here. If you like the book, please send $10 to the author.

no spell begging

    If you follow any of the links offered on this web site, no spell begging. Especially no love spell or curse begging.

    Two great web sites have already asked to have their links removed because of spell begging.

MTV News

MTV News has completed a segment about teenagers who practice Wicca for their ongoing series on Faith in America. The two part video is an excellent introduction to Witchcraft (although nobody has to dress up like the featured Witch from Missouri). You can read the article and watch the two part video (using the latest version of Flash player) at http://www.mtv.com/news/articles/1584096/20080325/id_0.jhtml. Producer Alex Mar says “Pass this stuff around and get folks to visit the piece on the MTV News site, to show MTV that this coverage matters. The folks at the MTV offices are already quite excited about the piece, and lots of page views could mean more coverage of pagan issues on the network. If there’s enough of an audience response, perhaps we can even do a follow-up. Hope you enjoy.”

    Also view the video I created about drum circles.


free Witchcraft lessons

    Free lessons on Witchcraft, ancient Goddesses, astrology, and nutrition. I will answer short questions on-line through TeenWitchdotcom at Twitter and in person in the Costa Mesa/Newport Beach area. I will teach you what you need to know to be a successful priest, priestess, or witch, including the ability to perform weddings and readings. For more information read Witchcraft lessons.


    NOTE: There is no relation between TeenWitch.com, the web site, and Teen Witch, the book. To visit Silver Ravenwolf’s web site go to http://www.silverravenwolf.com/. You can order the book on line through Amazon.com by clicking on the link: Teen Witch: Wicca for a New Generation; by Silver Ravenwolf; Llewellyn Publications; September 1998; ISBN 1567187250; paperback; $10.36

upcoming events

    No listings at this time.

basic rules

    Lying to parents or sneaking around behind their backs is a very bad idea. It will make your parents think you are an irresponsible child.

    There is no recruiting in Witchcraft. Every Witch must be drawn to the Craft on their own.

    Do not eat dangerous, toxic, or poisonious plants. Some plants are powerful drugs (more than two thirds of all modern drugs are derived from plants). Do not leave candles, incense, or other open flames or embers burning unattended. Practice basic safety, especially in the kitchen and garden.

    There is no place in Witchraft where there is a rule that says “adults aren’t allowed to know”.

    Do not put negative energy into spells or rituals (this is sometimes called “black magick”). Whatever energy you send out into the world will come back to you three times over.

    Do not spell beg.

beginner’s group

    For those of you who have AOL accounts, there is a scheduled class “Wicca 101” for beginners on Tuesday nights and “Beginners Chat“ on Thursday nights at Keyword “Pagan” (The Circle).

witches and witchcraft

    A witch is a female shaman, typically including divination (astrology, palmistry, Tarot, I Ching, etc.), healing (herbal medications, aromatherapy, massage, sacred sexuality, etc.), and magick. (see note below about male witches)

    The practice of any of the arts of a witch or the religion of a witch.

    Wizard; traitor. From Old English wær covenant + -loga one who denies (related to leogan to lie), literally meaning “oath-breaker”. This term reflects medieval Christian propaganda and does not accurately describe a male witch.

    This is the actual traditional English word for a male Witch, although in modern times most male Witches wsimply call themselves Witch.

    There is a lot of confusion over exactly what witchcraft is. Part of this confusion is because “witch” has a lot of different meanings, and the number of meanings is expanding rapidly. The preceeding definition is a root definition, from which the many modern defintions are derived. Obviously there will be a lot of modern witches who don’t match the root definition. We’re not trying to exclude them. Once you understand the root definition, it becomes easier to understand how the many modern varieties came into existence.

    In particular, we are not trying to discriminate against guys. Of course men can be witches. Traditionally, witches are women, but there have always been a small number of male witches. In modern times it is much more common for males to become witches.

    You see, the origins of witchcraft are early human efforts to deal with women’s mysteries, particularly the menstrual cycle, pregnancy, and childbirth. We can’t be certain when witchcraft first started, although it probably started around the same time that pre-humans mastered fire (around 400,000 years ago). The oldest evidence of witchcraft is a piece of whalebone from 106,000 years ago that has a crude calendar marking the phases of the moon and a woman’s menstrual cycle.

    Early witchcraft combined magick ritual with herbal preparations, built on millenia of lore passed down through generations of wise women.

    As one example, consider the use of the rose. Modern science has revealed that the rose hip (the sweet part at the center of a rose) has the highest concentration of iron of any plant (it is also an excellent source of vitamin C). A woman loses a lot of iron during her period, and a natural supplement of iron has obvious positive benefits. Additionally, there are a few dozen minor trace ingredients in rose hips, many of which help stabilize a woman’s emotions and moods while on her period.

    Obviously early witches didn’t know the scientific details, but they did know that eating rose hips (either fresh, or dried rose hips used to make rose hip tea) helped during menstruation. So, taking rose hips during menstruation became a fairly standard part of witchcraft.

    In fact, it is this witchcraft practice that led to the association of roses with romance. Before Christianity, the use of rose hips or rose hip tea during a woman’s period was fairly common knowledge. The men who were close to a woman (particularly her husband or mate) would make sure that they brought their lover plenty of roses during her period. And obviously a man would have to be on intimate terms with a woman to know the right timing for when to bring roses.

    Several Christian popes attempted to eliminate the practice of witchcraft, including outlawing growing or possessing flowers with the death penalty (because witchcraft made so much use of various flowers for herbal preparations). This harsh penalty caused a lot of the common knowledge about the herbal effects of various flowers to be lost in Western civilization, but the association of roses with romance and love remained long after the actual witchcraft meaning was lost.

    Witchcraft, like any living religion, has blossomed and grown and changed through the millenia, and now has lots of different forms. But all of those new forms can be traced back to early female shamanism.

kinds of witchcraft

    Just about every culture in the world had at least one form of witchcraft. There are several hundred common forms of witchcraft practiced in the United States, the two most common being eclectic withcraft and Wicca.

    Eclectic Witchcraft is an individual approach in which a witch picks and chooses from many different traditions and creates a personalized form of witchcraft that meets her needs and abilities.

    Wicca is a loosely connected group of about 150 modern Western witchcraft religions.

    The Wiccan Rede is summarized by the line “an ye harm none, do what ye will”. Click here for the complete Rede of the Wiccae.

    Tameran Witchcraft is any modern form of witchcraft based at least in part on ancient Egyptian witchcraft, including some forms of eclectic witchcraft and some forms of Wicca.

    Kemetic Witchcraft is an attempt to exactly recreate ancient Egyptian witchcraft, usually one particular time period in ancient Egyptian history.

    The Advanced Bonewit’s Cult Danger Evaluation Framework provides a value neutral method for determining if a particular religious group is a dangerous cult or not (value neutral means that the beliefs are not evaluated against a particular religious doctrine, but rather the practices are evaluated).


  1.     Originally “pagan” was used as a term of derision by city dwellers in the Roman Empire to make fun of the more superstitious version of Hellenism (the Greek religion) practiced in rural areas (from Latin paganus for “rustic”).
  2.     When the Christians took military control of the Roman Empire, they quickly stamped out non-Christian religions in the cities, but many witches, Jews, Hellenists, Gnostics, Zoarastrians, Mithraists, Hermeticists, and those of many other smaller religions fled to the mountains or to India or China. The Christians picked up the term “pagan” and applied it to all non-Christian religions.
  3.     Later, Muslims (members of the religion Islam) borrowed the word “pagan” to mean all non-Muslims.
  4.     While some Christians continued to use “pagan” to mean non-Christian and some Muslims continued to use “pagan” to mean non-Muslim, the word came to mean any person who didn’t worship the “One God”, that is, everyone except for Christians, Muslims, and Jews. [NOTE: This is the most common meaning.]
  5.     Another variation of “pagan” was everyone except for Christians, Muslims, Jews, and atheists.
  6.     And then yet another variation was everyone except for Christians, Muslims, Jews, atheists, and members of Buddhism, Taoism, Confucionism, and similar aesthetic Asian religions (that is, “pagan” meaning those who are members of pantheistic, polytheistic, or shamanic religions).
  7.     “Pagan” could also mean anyone who wasn’t religious in a society completely dominated by either Christians or Muslims, that is, atheists, agnostics, and “wayward” members of Christianity or Islam, whichever was dominant.
  8.     And in recent decades, the term “pagan” has often been used as a shorter version of “Neo-Pagan”.


    I know that all you fans of the old Bast site are anxiously awaiting the return of the Pagan Holy Day Calendar and Daily Lunar/Astrological Charts. I am working on them as fast as my little fingers can type.


    Do you have an essay on witchcraft or paganism? Want to share your views, your feelings, your hopes and dreams with other witches? Send a copy of your essay (no more than 2,500 words) contact the Twitter account.


most popular

  1. Aphrodite
  2. Artemis
  3. Diana
  4. Apollo
  5. Rhea
  6. Bast
  7. Zeus
  8. Athena
  9. Ares
  10. Hapi
  11. Venus
  12. Aset (Isis)
  13. Demeter
  14. Hermes
  15. Astarte (Phoencian)
  16. Bacchus
  17. divine
  18. Brahma
  19. Persephone
  20. Selene
  21. Freya
  22. Amitaba Buddha
  23. Helios
  24. Anahita
  25. Djehuti (Thoth)
  26. Ra (Re)
  27. Cybele
  28. Sekhmet
  29. Anpu (Anubis)
  30. Ma’at
  31. Asar (Osiris)
  32. Het Heret (Hathor)
  33. Thor (Norse)
  34. Brighid (Brigit)
  35. Anu
  36. Aodh
  37. Odin
  38. Heru sa Aset (Horus the Younger)
  39. A Kwa Ba
  40. Ariadne
  41. Jupiter
  42. Baal
  43. Dionysus
  44. Chacmool
  45. Amon
  46. Cycladic Nude
  47. Kherpi
  48. Khons
  49. Geb
  50. Themis
  51. Astraea
  52. Luna
  53. Amaterasu
  54. Arrianrhod (Welsh)
  55. Frey
  56. Thetis
  57. Asherah (Hebrew)
  58. Mercury
  59. Woden
  60. Tiu
  61. Tyr
  62. Vairocana Buddha
  63. Seshat
  64. Dhanvantari
  65. Aulnay
  66. Ceres
  67. Dakini
  68. Agni
  69. Neith
  70. Khnum
  71. Akshobya Buddha
  72. Aah
  73. Arrianrhod (Celtic)
  74. Set
  75. Ptah
  76. Aditi
  77. Devi
  78. Asherah (Canaanite)
  79. Sunna
  80. Nebt Het (Nephthys)
  81. Atum
  82. Nwt (Nuit)
  83. Mars
  84. Kali
  85. Hecate
  86. Aten
  87. Sol
  88. Acheulian Goddess
  89. Shiva
  90. Shu
  91. Amogasiddhi Buddha
  92. Tefnut
  93. Bes
  94. Asherali
  95. Buto
  96. Acheloüs
  97. Ishtar
  98. Inanna
  99. Epona
  100. Selkhet
  101. Mwt
  102. Ithun
  103. Nun
  104. Abundantia
  105. Gobniu
  106. Penates
  107. Bellona
  108. Dijon
  109. Ratnasambhava.html Buddha
  110. Heru-Ur (Horus the Elder)
  111. Ganesh
  112. A
  113. Aakuluujjusi
  114. Aesir
  115. Juno
  116. Durga
  117. Avaloketishwara
  118. Babaji
  119. Skathi
  120. Frau Sonne
  121. Njorth
  122. Chaitanya
  123. Ahti
  124. Mertseger
  125. Udjat (Wadjet)
  126. Baldur
  127. Neter
  128. Astarte (Assyrian)
  129. Heimdall
  130. Frigg
  131. Goddess of Dolni Vestonice
  132. Ahy
  133. Epona (Roman)
  134. Bragi
  135. Hanuman
  136. Agathadaimon
  137. Hotei
  138. Gayatri
  139. Asynjur
  140. Astarte (Hebrew)
  141. Thor (Scandinavian)
  142. Ixchel
  143. Kronos

    Not many deities in that list. Sorry, but we are short-handed. Most of the deity pages are here because we already did the work for the old Bast web site.

    So, we are going to try an experiment. We’re going to see if we can set up an effective virtual priesthood. The idea is that witches will volunteer to become a virtual priest or priestess of the particular God or Goddess that resonates with them individually. The volunteer priesthood will gather information about their particular deities for presentation on this web site. Because there is a lot of power in having a uniform presentation of information throughout the entire web site, we’re working on some guidelines. We hope to start publishing these guidelines on line so that potential volunteers will know what they are getting into.


    Music: Misha and Milo are members of a band called This Side of Sanity. Our music is available at the band site. Warning: Not everything on the band web site is appropriate for minors.


If you want your book reviewed, please send a copy to: Milo the Witch, POB 1361, Tustin, CA 92781, USA.

Wicca: A Guide for the Solitary Practitioner (Llewellyn’s Practical Magick Series) ; by Scott Cunningham; Llewellyn Publications; Nov 1990; ISBN 0875421180; paperback; 218 pages; $7.96; review: Scott Cunningham simplifies and combines many witchcraft traditions, which doesn’t make purists of any particular tradition happy, but makes things much easier to understand for beginners. This book is a great one for beginners to start out with (Silver Ravenwolf’s To Ride a Silver Broomstick, [listed below] is another excellent beginner book).

To Ride a Silver Broomstick: New Generation Witchcraft; by Silver Ravenwolf; Llewellyn Publications; May 1993; ISBN 087542791X; paperback; 320 pages; $11.96

Embracing the Moon: A Witch’s Guide to Rituals, Spellcrafts, and Shadow Work; 1st Edition; by Yasmine Galenorn; Llewellyn Publications; March 1998; ISBN 1567183042; paperback; 312 pages; $11.96

    Witch Alone: Thirteen Moons to Master Natural Magic; by Marian Green; Thorsons Pub; August 1991; ISBN 1855381125; paperback; 192 pages; $12.80

Teen Witch: Wicca for a New Generation; by Silver Ravenwolf; Llewellyn Publications; September 1998; ISBN 1567187250; paperback; $10.36

    NOTE: There is no relation between TeenWitch.com, the web site, and Teen Witch, the book. To visit Silver Ravenwolf’s web page for her book, go to http://www.silverravenwolf.com/.

Summoning Forth Wiccan Gods and Goddesses: The Magick of Invocation and Evocation; by Maeve Rhea, Barbara E. Vordebrueggen; Citadel Pr; November 1998; ISBN 0806520396; paperback; 176 pages; $9.60

    We also recommend “The Teen Spell Book” by Jamie Wood (see her comments).

In Association with Amazon.com

If you want your book reviewed, please send a copy to: Milo the Witch, POB 1361, Tustin, CA 92781, USA.

personal web pages:

    Do you have a personal web page on witchcraft or paganism? Well, get it added to the Teen Witch personal web page listing of links.

Ocean Crystal (OUTSIDE LINK to Ocean Crystal, a nice web page from Australia)

Witches Homepage (OUTSIDE LINK to Witches Homepage from Scotland, U.K.)

Wanderfull Coven (OUTSIDE LINK to Wanderfull Coven from Tokelau)

pictures and links:

Witch Hunt (OUTSIDE LINK to Burning Times — list of witches executed)

resources for teen Witches:

    Meet other Witches: www.templeilluminatus.com. (OUTSIDE LINK)

WiccaNet Search (teens) (OUTSIDE LINK)

The Goddess’s Guild (OUTSIDE LINK) “A Community where All Beliefs and All Religions can share and learn together with a spirit of Love Tolerance Respect and Understanding. TeenWitches Welcome.” — Dragon Magic

most popular herbs

  1. rose
  2. rowan
  3. apples
  4. herbs
  5. lemon
  6. cinnamon
  7. nasturtium
  8. hawthorne
  9. almond
  10. tangerine
  11. essential oils
  12. clove
  13. rosemary
  14. mango
  15. tamarisk
  16. aloe
  17. lavender
  18. dragon’s blood
  19. basil
  20. celery
  21. cherry
  22. myrrh
  23. jasmine
  24. orange
  25. anise
  26. cardamom
  27. coriander
  28. heather
  29. bay
  30. angelica
  31. olive
  32. palm
  33. chamomile
  34. peppermint
  35. bergamot
  36. ginger
  37. cannabis
  38. sage
  39. thyme
  40. wormwood (absinthe)
  41. garlic
  42. dittany of Crete
  43. nutmeg
  44. dill
  45. walnut
  46. allspice
  47. mulberry
  48. sweet pea
  49. belladonna
  50. cedar
  51. ash
  52. ylang ylang
  53. barley
  54. clover
  55. magnolia
  56. licorice
  57. sandalwood
  58. lupine
  59. frankincense
  60. aconite/wolfsbane
  61. fennel
  62. figs
  63. sarsaparilla
  64. wood aloe
  65. hemlock tree
  66. lotus
  67. birch
  68. lilac
  69. maple
  70. lemongrass
  71. iris
  72. date palm
  73. cypress
  74. marjoram
  75. daisy
  76. blueberry
  77. narcissus
  78. dandelion
  79. lemon balm
  80. marigold

most popular trees

  1. rowan
  2. apple
  3. lemon
  4. hawthorne
  5. almond
  6. trees
  7. tangerine
  8. mango
  9. tamarisk
  10. cherry
  11. orange
  12. bay
  13. olive
  14. palm
  15. white willow
  16. coconut
  17. walnut
  18. mulberry
  19. cedar
  20. ash
  21. magnolia
  22. oak
  23. sandalwood
  24. Betel palm
  25. jujube (Chinese date)
  26. figs
  27. hemlock tree
  28. birch
  29. maple
  30. date palm
  31. cypress
  32. quince
  33. pine
  34. shea
  35. key lime
  36. peach
  37. pear
  38. poplar
  39. papaya
  40. elm
  41. Brazil nut
  42. European yew
  43. loquat
  44. willow
  45. mesquite
  46. silver fir
  47. plum
  48. Asian pear
  49. avocado
  50. apricot
  51. currant
  52. banyan
  53. pepper tree
  54. persimmon
  55. pecan
  56. chestnut
  57. candlenut
  58. dogwood
  59. black plum
  60. eucalyptus
  61. hazel
  62. grapefruit
  63. cashew
  64. linden
  65. alder
  66. macadamia
  67. carob
  68. hickory
  69. Peru balsam
  70. buckthorn
  71. elder
  72. holly
  73. juniper
  74. Japanese camellia
  75. beech
  76. ebony
  77. bodhi
  78. bitter orange
  79. Persian lime
  80. bay rum

most popular foods

  1. apples
  2. lemon
  3. cinnamon
  4. almond
  5. tangerine
  6. mango
  7. celery
  8. cherry
  9. chocolate
  10. orange
  11. olive
  12. palm
  13. peppermint
  14. ginger
  15. coconut
  16. garlic
  17. nutrients
  18. nutmeg
  19. walnut
  20. barley
  21. licorice
  22. jujube (Chinese date)
  23. figs
  24. date palm
  25. grapes and raisins
  26. blueberry
  27. dandelion
  28. quince
  29. zinc
  30. key lime
  31. spearmint
  32. bell peppers
  33. peach
  34. pear
  35. papaya
  36. potatoes
  37. blackberry
  38. Brazil nut
  39. watermelon
  40. alfalfa
  41. broccoli
  42. onion
  43. acorn
  44. calcium
  45. loquat
  46. black pepper
  47. kiwi
  48. pomegranate
  49. plum
  50. mint
  51. chili pepper
  52. globe artichokes
  53. avocado
  54. honey
  55. apricots
  56. currant
  57. cauliflower
  58. beans
  59. bee pollen
  60. whole grains
  61. asparagus
  62. milk
  63. iodine
  64. burdock">burdock
  65. cranberry
  66. beets
  67. persimmon
  68. banana
  69. sesame
  70. iron
  71. copper
  72. alcohol
  73. pecan
  74. citron
  75. chestnut
  76. pineapple
  77. soy beans
  78. cucumber
  79. corn/maize
  80. proline

press requests

    From time to time we get requests from the press for teen witches to repond. Be aware that not all members of the press are pagan friendly and that some intentionally twist your words to give completely difefrent meanings than you intended. Decide for yourself which press requests to respond to and how you want to respond. Use your judgement.

Simon & Schuster

    Blessed Be, Milo! This is a great site!

    My name is Lauren (nice to electronically meet you), and I’m a 24-year-old Eclectic Witch who’s writing a book with Simon & Schuster about Witchcraft for teens. I was 14 when I first started on this path, and I really think it’s time for Pagan teens to have a voice in the larger community.

    I can assure you that the book is going to be totally quality, without any obscure malarkey or condescension…it’s got lots of practical resource info and an emphasis on individual interpretation in practicing Wicca. I’m writing to you because my editor and I are looking for essays from teen practitioners to include in the book. Think I could post somewhere on your site?

Yours in the Goddess,
Lauren Apostolides

questions and answers

    New feature: we are now answering questions (or at least trying to) at questions and answers.


    For information and statistics on visitors to Teen Witch (such as what country vistors are from) click here.


    Sorry to bother you about this, but we are running into some real problems paying for this web site. We could use some contributions. If you can afford a few dollars (a dollar bill or two, a fiver, or even a ten) to help out, please wrap it in plain paper (so that you can’t see that it is money when you hold it up to the light) and stick it into an envelope and mail it to Teen Witch, c/o Milo the Witch, P.O. Box 5237, Balboa Island, Calif, 92662, USA. Thanks.

Milo, PO Box 1361, Tustin, California, USA, 92781

Misha (Michelle)


This website gets more traffic than your website.
I am available.

    available for immediate work The author of this website is currently unemployed and available for immediate work. Contact Milo, PO Box 1361, Tustin, California, USA, 92781.
    I do not have a car, reliable phone, or e-mail. I need to find work within easy walking distance, such as Costa Mesa or Newport Beach, California.
    I am willing to do almost anything that is safe, legal, and ethical. I work hard. I am reliable. I am friendly.
    In this economy (and probably for several years) it is common for someone to be underemployed. I will still work hard at any job.
    Skills: acrylic painting, Ada programming, ALGOL programming, APL programming, assembly language proigramming, BASIC programming, bass playing, C programming, C++ programming, charcoal drawing, chemical photography, COBOL programming, composing music, copy editing, digital editing (film and video), digital photography, directing (film and video), flat bed editing (motion picture film), FORTRAN programming, guitar playing, HTML editing, India ink drawing, Java programming, JavaScript programming, keyboard playing, layout and design (traditional and digital), lighting (video, film, still photography), LISP programming, LOGO programming, machine language programming, micro-programming, motion picture photography, negative cutting (traditional motion picture film), Objective C programming, paper making, Pascal programming, pastel drawing, percussion playing, Perl programming, PHP programming, piano playing, PL/I programming, PostScript programming, PrismaColor drawing, RPG programming, rope making, scratch drawing, script writing, SmallTalk programming, sound editing, SQL programming, still photography, sound mixing, UNIX shell script programming, videography, video mixing, water color painting.
    I can be reached at: Milo, PO Box 1361, Tustin, California, USA, 92781. I check the post office box about once a month, so please be patient. Thank you.

Alphabetical Index
Guide to Witcchraft
Goddess Diet Plan
Pagan, Witch, and Astrology
Goddesses & Gods
Religious Freedom
Table of Contents

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Donations needed:

Please send donations to:
P.O. Box 1361
Tustin, Calif.

MichaelM offers TeenWitch t-shirts.


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free Witchcraft lessons

    Free lessons on Witchcraft, ancient Goddesses, astrology, and nutrition. I will answer short questions on-line through TeenWitchdotcom at Twitter and in person in the Costa Mesa/Newport Beach area. I will teach you what you need to know to be a successful priest, priestess, or witch, including the ability to perform weddings and readings. For more information read Witchcraft lessons.

private and small group lessons

    Contact Milo for information on private and small group lessons in Costa Mesa and Newport Beach, California. Tutoring in Witchcraft, chess, guitar, English grammar and writing, history, or computer programming. Low cost or free for the poor. Recommended donation of $25 an hour (or $15 for half an hour). Minors need written permission from parent or guardian. Send a self-addressed stamped envelope to: Milo, PO Box 1361, Tustin, California, USA, 92781.

    A few recommended local services: Ayurveda healing, chiropractic healing, guitar repair, hair cutter, Macintosh repair, raw food, recording studio, search engine optimization, sign painting, and yoga.

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    If you spot an error in fact, grammar, syntax, or spelling, or a broken link, or have additional information, commentary, or constructive criticism, please contact Milo the Witch at PO Box 1361, Tustin, California, USA, 92781.

    Copyright © 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011 Milo the Witch.

    Last Updated: March 3, 2011

    Created: October 31, 1998

May the Goddess grant YOU love, peace, joy, bounty, and wisdom.