Comfrey Root
Comfrey Root
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Comfrey Root

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Metaphysical Properties Of Comfrey Root

Official Name: Symphytum officinale

Other Names: Assear, Black Wort, Boneset, Brusewort, Consohda, Consound, Gum Plant, Healing Herb, Knit Back, Knit Bone, Miracle Herb, Slippery Root, Wallwort, Yalluck, Gavez, Smeerwartel, Karakaffes, Ztworlist
Gender: Feminine
Planet: Saturn
Element: Water
Metaphysical Powers: Safe Travels, Money, Protection, Good Luck

Common Magickal Uses and Folklore

  • Worn or carried, comfrey protects and ensures safety during travel.

  • Also, tuck some into your suitcase so that they aren't lost or stolen.

  • The root is also used in money spells.

Comfrey's original name, knit bone, comes from the use of poultices of its leaves and roots to heal burns, sprains, swelling, and bruises. In Western Europe, Comfrey has been used topically for treating inflammatory disorders such as arthritis, gout, and thrombophlebitis and internally for treating diarrhea. Comfrey is generally considered unsafe, with numerous toxicological effects on animals and humans.

Comfrey Root is a powerful Guardian for Travelers and - to safety to the travelers luggage -provides Safety and Protection, especially in journeys to foreign places or venture away from home. Comfrey Root is used for Warding Off the Evil of Unknown Strangers while bringing Good Luck in making Travel Arrangements. Use Comfrey root in sachets for protection while traveling and to keep your lover faithful while you are gone. To protect vehicles, use it in sachets, hang from the rearview mirror or hide it under a seat.

According to history, Comfrey Root was used as a wound sealing bind by the ancient Greeks and Romans to stop heavy bleeding and mending broken bones. Commentations on Comfrey Root has appeared in monastery notes dating back to 1000AD suggesting that monks would use Comfrey Root to assist in hernias and for stopping internal bleeding. Other monasteries are creditied with cultivating Comfrey Root and using the herb to assist in treating wounded soldiers.


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