Queen Anne’s Lace Spiritual Meaning, Myth, and Magic

A red bug perched atop a Queen Anne's Lace flower.

The Magic of Queen Anne’s Lace

Queen Anne’s lace got its name from a myth in which Queen Anne accidentally stabbed her finger with a needle while she was making lace, spilling her blood on it. This is reminiscent of the reddish-purple flowers disbursed among the plant’s white flowers.

Improving Fertility with Queen Anne’s Lace Magic

To harness Queen Anne’s Lace magic and improve your chances of conception, anoint a candle using Queen Anne’s Lace essential oil with that intention in mind. The flowers of Queen Anne’s Lace can also be used magically to increase lust, sexual desire, and potency for men.

Queen Anne’s Lace Heightens Spiritual Clarity

Additionally, the flowers can help bring about spiritual clarity and increase intuition and insight while keeping you grounded. Planting Queen Anne’s lace around the house can increase psychic power, and placing the dried stems and flowers in a sachet under your pillow can encourage psychic dreams.

A field full of Queen Anne's Lace.

Queen Anne’s Lace for Abortion

Although the flower is used in fertility magic, the seeds have historically been used as a “morning-after” treatment to provoke a miscarriage, as they inhibit the implantation of a fetus. However, we do not condone using Queen Anne’s Lace to provoke a miscarriage or for use as a contraceptive.*

*(See FDA Disclaimer)

Queen Anne’s Lace Medicinal Properties

Traditionally, Queen Anne’s lace flowers were brewed into a concoction used as a daily skin wash to treat complexion problems. Additionally, the flowers can be made into a tea that can help lessen the severity of hangovers and assist in treating diabetes.*

Is Queen Anne’s Lace the Same as Wild Carrot?

At its root, Queen Anne’s lace contains a plant very similar to carrots and is believed to be where carrots originated from. Hence, Queen Anne’s lace is also known as “wild carrot.”

Poison Hemlock: The Poisonous Plant that Looks Like Queen Anne’s Lace

Queen Anne’s lace and poison hemlock appear very similar, so be careful when harvesting Queen Anne’s lace from the wild. Pregnant women should not consume Queen Anne’s lace.*

A wild carrot flower in what appears to be morning sunlight.

FDA Disclaimer

The contents of this website are for informational purposes only and do not render medical or psychological advice, opinion, diagnosis, or treatment. The information provided through this website should not be used for diagnosing or treating a health problem or disease. It is not a substitute for professional care. If you have or suspect you may have a medical or psychological problem, you should consult your appropriate health care provider. Never disregard professional medical advice or delay in seeking it because of something you have read on this website. Links on this website are provided only as an informational resource, and it should not be implied that we recommend, endorse or approve of any of the content at the linked sites, nor are we responsible for their availability, accuracy, or content.

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