Some Amazing Magical Words With Power!

Subject: Words With Power!

These are a few of the words, if used in a title or post, can get a reader’s attention:

Really?

Amazing … Announcing … Accordingly … As a Result …

Bargain … Become …Become a Member … Be an Insider … Because …

Challenge … Compare … Closed … Come Along … Consequently …

Due to …

Easy … Exclusive …

For This Reason …

Get it Before Everybody Else …

Hurry …

Improving … Introducing …

Magic … Miracle … Members Only …

Now …

Offer Only Available …

Quick …

Remarkable … Revoluntionary …

Sensational … Suddenly … Starting … Since …

Therefore … This …

I do use them whenever possible!

Love,

The Amazing & Magical Dad

17 thoughts on “Some Amazing Magical Words With Power!

    1. Why? You ask!

      The first known mention of the word was in the second century AD in a book called Liber Medicinalis (sometimes known as De Medicina Praecepta Saluberrima) by Serenus Sammonicus, physician to the Roman emperor Caracalla, who in chapter 51 prescribed that malaria sufferers wear an amulet containing the word written in the form of a triangle.

      The power of the amulet, he claimed, makes lethal diseases go away. Other Roman emperors, including Geta and Severus Alexander, were followers of the medical teachings of Serenus Sammonicus and may have used the incantation as well.

      It was used as a magical formula by the Gnostics of the sect of Basilides in invoking the aid of beneficent spirits against disease and misfortune. It is found on Abraxas stones, which were worn as amulets. Subsequently, its use spread beyond the Gnostics.

      The Puritan minister Increase Mather dismissed the word as bereft of power. Daniel Defoe also wrote dismissively about Londoners who posted the word on their doorways to ward off sickness during the Great Plague of London.

      The word is now commonly used as an incantation in the performance of magic.

      Wikipedia…

      Liked by 2 people

      1. The word is also thought to be of Hebrew or Aramaic origin, being derived either from the Hebrew words ‘ab’ (father), ‘ben’ (son), and ‘ruach hakodesh’ (holy spirit), or from the Aramaic ‘avra kadavra’, meaning ‘it will be created in my words’.

        Liked by 1 person

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