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About Gaya's Rituals: 

We work with the Celtic Sacred Rituals, using ascensional consciousness and awareness. 


There are 8 sacred rituals during the year, each one connecting and aligning with a different Earth Mother’s (Gaya) energy.


Each ritual has its own meaning and symbols and each of them bring a specific teaching and wisdom from the Earth.


At this time, guided by an ascended master, people can tune and align to those specific energies. 


Each is uniquely conditioned by the combination of energies flowing through the moment. 

We can find meaning through these rituals as it helps to structure the year lives and calendar. 


The 8 Gaya's Rituals:


These 4 rituals take place at the same time in both hemispheres of Earth, and are the most important ones according to Celtic tradition.



The first festival celebrated in the year is known as Imbolc. Held in February, it is the fire Ritual. 


Brigid is the Imbolc goddess associated with poetry, cleansing and fertility. 


On Imbolc, Brighid’s crosses were made and paraded from house-to-house for blessings and protection.



Beltane honours Life. Also known by some people as Gaelic May Day and Bealtaine, it is held on the first day of May. 

The festival is held in honor of the God, Bel, and brings the love energy.


On May Eve the sexuality of life and the earth is at its peak. Abundant fertility, on all levels, is the central theme. The Maiden goddess has reached her fullness. She is the manifestation of growth and renewal.

It is also about sexuality and sensuality, passion, vitality, joy and conception. It is brilliant moment in the Wheel of the Year to put ideas, hopes and dreams into action. 




Also known as Lughnash it is held on August 1st. 

The god Lugh blesses and ensures a rich and prosperous crop for the upcoming season. 


I t is the prosperity ritual of the year.


The ritual utilizes the first feast of crops gathered that year and also has matchmaking and athletic games for everyone to enjoy.


It involves great gatherings, feasting, matchmaking and trading. 



Samhain marks the beginning of a new year celebrated from sunset on October 31 to sunrise on November 1st. 


It involves special flames with purifying and protective powers. 


Samhain, much like Halloween in other cultures, is also a day when spirits and fairies can cross into our world.


At this time we honor the opposing balance of forces of existence: darkness and light, night and day, death and life. 

Also at this holy time the boundaries between our world and the Otherworld are broken meaning the magic forces are stronger than ever.


It is a good time to make protection spells.




These 4 rituals take place at the different time in both hemispheres of Earth, and are related to the 4 seasons. 



It is the autumn equinox, when the harvest is winding down. 


Mabon is the mid-harvest festival, and it is when we take a few moments to honor the changing seasons and celebrate.


On around September 21 (or March 21, in the Southern Hemisphere), it is a time of giving thanks for the things we have, whether it is abundant crops or other blessings. 


It's a time of plenty, of gratitude, and of sharing our abundance with those less fortunate.


It is also time to bless the houses.




It is the winter solstice, and a time of great symbolism and power. 

It marks the return of the sun, when the days finally begin to get a little longer. It's also a time to celebrate with family and friends.

The winter solstice is a time of reflection, during the darkest and longest night of the year. 




It is the spring equinox and brings up the themes of balance, renewal, action, beginnings, hope, new possibilities

Also known as Alban Eiler, Rites of Spring, Eostra’s Day, Vernal Equinox, March Equinox, Ostara  is a time for celebrating the balance between extremes that is found amid the seasons. 


It is time for harmony and balance.



It is the Summer Solstice and brings up the themes of abundance, growth, masculine energy, magic and power of light. 

Also known as: Midsummer, Midsummer’s Eve, Gathering Day, St. John’s Day, St. John’s Eve, Summer Solstice, Alban Hefin, Feill-Sheathain.


This is the longest day and shortest night of the year, marking the pinnacle of the Sun’s power to fuel the growing season. At this time we recognize and give thanks for its warmth.


It is also a time to increase vitality and trade presents with loved ones.

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