Teen Vogue Teaches 12-Year-Olds How To Use Menstrual Blood in Witchcraft

Fact checked
Teen Vogue teaches young teenagers how to use menstrual blood in witchcraft

Teen Vogue has published a bizarre article teaching 12-year-olds how to use their menstrual blood for witchcraft.

Yes, really.

The article, entitled “Menstrual Blood Magic: 3 Spells For Your Period,” is the latest installment of their “practical magic” witchcraft series.

Writer Lisa Stardust begins the article by stating, “We’ve all seen how that stigma is spread, from tampon commercials showing women discreetly discussing their periods to the way we hide our own menstruation when it’s our ‘time of the month.’ Rather than play into this patriarchal shame, witches and other masters of magic believe menstruation is a gift from nature.”

Thegatewaypundit.com reports: Stardust goes on to blabber about how periods are magic especially during the full moon, which forced Teen Vogue to add a disclaimer that the moon does not actually effect your period.

The total weirdo then lists “some ways to use menstrual blood to create your own personal magic.”

“Menstrual blood can be used in spells to ward off evil and protect us, if used properly,” the author wrote, in a magazine for kids. “

“Collect any pieces of broken glass, tacks, nails, screws or anything else you’ve collected from your journeys that could injure you in a mason jar with your menstrual blood (or a used tampon), Blue advised. Seal it tight and bury it near your home for protection from others,” the article states. Additionally, she quotes “Tarot reader, color magic practitioner, and curator Sarah Potter” with another spell.

“Collect your menstrual blood and add a few drops to a small cup of water to use as ink to write a list of people or situations you wish to release from your life. When your list is completed, set it on fire and picture all of that negativity leaving your energetic field,” Potter said. “Afterwards, take a cleansing bath or shower and again picture the negative energy being whisked away from you and washing down the drain.”

The magazine for teenagers frequently pushes the boundaries of extremist politics and sexual degeneracy to minors.

In November, Teen Vogue published an article demanding that “White women have to answer for backing the Republican nominee yet again.”

In 2019, Teen Vogue faced backlash for an op-ed, titled ‘Why Sex Work is Real Work‘ from people across the political spectrum. Written by Tlaleng Mofokeng, founder of an organization called Nalane for Reproductive Justice, the article calls prostitution to be decriminalized and for children to “fund public campaigns to decrease stigma.”

“The clients who seek sex workers vary, and they’re not just men. The idea of purchasing intimacy and paying for the services can be affirming for many people who need human connection, friendship, and emotional support. Some people may have fantasies and kink preferences that they are able to fulfill with the services of a sex worker,” the article, aimed at children as young as 13, states.

The hyper-political and extremely far-left magazine also published a lengthy article in 2018 glorifying abortion and calling for colleges to offer the procedure on campuses.  One of the women featured described how she “wants the world to know how much relief and joy her ability to get an abortion has brought her.”

The magazine has also promoted an uncritical “Antifa explainer” which glorified the violent groups and explained to their young audience what they can also do “in their own lives to stop fascism.”

Teen Vogue additionally came under fire after they published a how-to explainer on having anal sex that originally did not even mention practicing safe sex or waiting until you’re older.

“This is anal 101, for teens, beginners and all inquisitive folk,” author Gigi Engle wrote in Teen Vogue’s “A Guide to Anal Sex.” The original version of the story included nothing about engaging in safe sex — but was later edited to urge their teenage readers to use condoms.

Teen Vogue defended the article by calling concerned parents “homophobic.”

“The backlash to this article is rooted in homophobia,” Phillip Picardi, the magazine’s digital editorial director, wrote on Twitter. “It’s also laced in arcane delusion about what it means to be a young person today.”

They republished the anal sex explainer again last Christmas.

7 Comments

  1. Helena Blavantsky wrote in her book “Externalization of the heiarchy” how they were going to start openly promoting occult ideologies and the babylon mystery religions. Most people are involved in the occult activities she mentioned and dont even know it. She was a founder of the Theosophical Society which had members such as hitler and aleister crowley amongst other satanists.

  2. “Occult Ideologies”. Kinda like believing in a magical sky fairy creating the universe? People rising from the dead? Stuff like that?

  3. Rhis anti Christian programming of satanic paganism ,was popularised by Disney ,and has bern run by msm ,Hollywood and publishing constantly as a theme in the” background” but in your face as Bewitched ,Charmed ,Sabriba the teen age Witch ,Harry Potter, the Witches of Eastwick ,etcetera etcetera etcetera,.Its nothing new Its just ,” coming out ” as it gains more power over the establishment and their confidence in their knowledge of how under their control., all of them in ot together,the Masses are .

  4. So has anyone bothered to ask Vouge to demonstrate their own personal magic? Like, what can they do with it? Does it allow them to pull a rabbit out of a hat? Pick the next President? Or what?

    I mean, maybe someone should suggest to them that if their “personal magic”, plus $2.49, will only get them a “Happy Meal”, maybe their “personal Magic” isn’t worth a bucket of warm spit.

    I mean, is stupidity a requirement to be a Witch? Or do you have to take the Jim Jones IQ test… Here drink this.

  5. I understand trying to reduce the stigma around getting your period, especially for younger girls when they’re having a hard enough time dealing with the world as it is at that age. I really don’t care what anyone’s personal opinions on it are, the fact is, this isn’t witchcraft. This is nothing more than marketing to sell products and the products are the readers of Teen Vogue.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.




This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.