316L Stainless Steel
Vegvisir is a compass that guides us through the hardships of life, helping us always find our way home. The old Scandinavian peoples roared Vegvisir on the beaks of their boats before the expedition. It was supposed to protect them from failures and bad events. It was also used for purely magical purposes. Painted on a forehead, it protected the body during astral travels and activities that required non-physical wandering outside its body. The compass always marked the way to a safe haven and a safe place. Each part of Vegvisir has its own meaning. The arched lines have to receive and release energy (depending on whether they are directed inwards or outwards), providing the right flow. The short lines that intersect the main arms are the accumulators that increase the energy passing through them and thicken it. Wheels, on the other hand, are mirrors that reflect and send energy back to its source. The rake-like elements act as a net to catch the necessary vibrations from the world around us.
Vegvisir is a part of Galdrastafir – runic magic in which seals and symbols with a very strong effect are created. Galdra (magic) and stafir (sticks/lines) are a kind of modification and transformation of runes in the direction of creating a symbol with very strong energy, oriented towards a specific goal. The original notes come from the turn of the 16th and 17th centuries from the Icelandic grimoire called Galdrabók. There are 47 spells in it, and one of them is Vegvisir.
Valknut is best known as the “Knot of the Fallen”. The warriors who gave their lives in battle, equipped with the symbol of intertwined triangles, demonstrated not only their faith in noble values, but also their hope that after their death they would join the ranks of the “Einherjar” – warriors taken to the land of Valhalla, the eternal happiness from which they would return on the day of the end of the world, called to the final fight against evil.
Valor, courage, honor, and love for the homeland – these were the qualities that characterized every Germanic warrior ready to give his life for his people. The etymology of the word Valknut refers directly to the following values: “Val” refers to valor, and “knut” to knot binds three triangles together.
Depending on its interpretation, is assigned different numerical symbols:
Three is a Celtic symbol of motherhood, birth, and rebirth; another interpretation makes us understand the connection of the three triangles as a symbol of the coexistence of the kingdom of earth, heaven, and hell. Nine refers to images of nine worlds of Nordic mythology (Niflheim, Muspelheim, Asgard, Midgard, Jotunheim, Vanaheim, Alfheim, Svartalfheim, Helheim).
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