Healing With Crystals and Properties of Geodes

Geodes As Meditation Tools

Close up of a geode
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Geodes are a rock that contains a cavity lined with crystals or another type of mineral matter. They first start out as a hollow bubble inside of a layer of rock and can come from volcanic rocks or chemical precipitation. The word Geode comes from the Greek term, Geoides, which means earth like. The rock is a phenomenon to many and helps assist with harmony and creativity from a metaphysical perspective.

Each geode holds a special energy and can hold just about anything. Geodes are more about reminding one of a feeling than about healing other things. It is important that you find the one that connects to you and holds a feeling you connect to when choosing to work with geodes.

The Many Uses of Geodes  

Bigger geodes can help create a chi flow in areas of your home. Many see the geodes as a feminine property due to the cavity which may represent the womb. Geodes can help communicate with divine beings and assist in creating better moods, balances, and energies that can help with meditation, stress, and decision-making. Their multiple uses come from the fact that crystal formations vary and each crystal varies in minerals held. Across the board, they have many health benefits and promote well-being.

Geodes Assistance With Decisions

The geode comes with many crystals, some being, quartz, amethyst, and citrine.

They can help you to see the whole picture and helps with coming to a decision before things get out of hand. It helps one have the ability to shape one's own future and bridges communications with the Higher Deity.

Geodes also help with communications between people that are in the same healing fields.

It can assist one in astral travels and are good tools for meditations, especially the amethyst geodes. These stones can be good for soothing and de-stressing and aid in spirituality and psychism.

Geode Rock Garden: Our Lady of Grace Grotto

The Rock Garden of Peace sacred place is a Catholic refuge. One doesn't have to be of the Catholic faith to soak in the good vibes from this blissful garden.

Our Lady of Grace Grotto, located east of St. Mary's Church in West Burlington, Iowa, was begun in the spring of 1929 by two Benedictine priests, Fr. M. J. Kaufman and Fr. Damian Lavery, the designer. Built during the depression years, many of the creators were unemployed and welcomed something to do. Despite the challenging time of the depression years, it was in hope and faith that the grotto was dedicated by Rev. H.P. Rohlman, Bishop of Davenport (Iowa). The grotto, erected in memory of Our Lady of Grace, was built entirely of donated rocks. Contributions were received from every state and many foreign nations. Many of the rocks came from the Holy Land. Inside the grotto, the statue of the Blessed Virgin Mary is flanked by two seashells, one from the Atlantic Ocean and one from the Pacific Ocean.

Its domed interior sparkle with the glint of ​quart crystals found in geodes.​