This shungite, amazonite, and Apache tear "Brave" garden has stones that help ease the sting of emotional challenges, trauma, sadness, and grief.
A small shungite sphere (1.4") shares space with a large amazonite palm stone in a rustic olive wood bowl. The set also includes a smooth black shungite pocket stone engraved with the word "BRAVE," as well as one Apache tear.
Apache tears are known for assisting with emotional clearing and grief resolution.
This is a great shungite garden for anyone suffering from emotional pain or losses - anyone needing a little boost in hope and courage.
About the Bowl
These eco friendly olive wood bowls are 4 to 5 inches in length, 2 to 3 inches in width, and 1 to 1.5 inches deep, on average. Each is unique because they are handcrafted in Tunisia. Some of the tree's bark is left around the edge. These bowls are produced from the wood of olive trees that have stopped producing; olive wood is a hard wood.
For care, carefully hand wash if needed, and occasionally coat with olive oil to prevent the wood from drying out. Do not leave soaking in water or exposed to heat or sunshine.
What do the stones do?
Shungite offers protection from EMFs. How? Its unique molecular carbon structure transforms the EMFs into biologically harmless frequencies. Many EMF sensitive people feel better when they have shungite nearby. It is also said to block negative energy and act as a detoxifier of free radicals, viruses, bacteria, chemicals, and other toxic agents. Genuine shungite is extremely rare and comes from only one place - Karelia, Russia.
Amazonite blocks EMFs inspires and aids self-expression, and is said to balance and soothe the effects of emotional trauma. Reported to calm all chakras and balance our masculine and feminine sides.
Apache tears are a natural, off-round type of obsidian (volcanic glass, not crystals). They are known for emotional clearing and grief resolution, as well as grounding and protection. Most volcanic glass is very powerful, given its fiery origin, but apache tears have a gentler energy and rougher appearance. Geologically, they were formed by being thrown up into the air during an eruption, cooling rapidly, and then falling to Earth. Native lore says Apache tears are the fallen tears of grief-stricken American Indian women after warriors chose to leap off a cliff to their deaths, rather than being captured by the Cavalry.