Copal Resin Incense- Blanco White
Copal Resin Incense- Blanco White

Shaman's Market

Copal Resin Incense- Blanco White

Regular price $5.00
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This copal has a light, sweet and very pleasant aroma. It uses can be for inspiration, attraction, invocation, happiness and celebration.  Copal also deters mosquitos. I REPEAT: Burning copal deters mosquitos! 

1oz per tin

How To Use: 
Using tongs, carefully place on top of a smoldering dhoop/coal or inside a smoldering coal cup that's sitting on a fire safe surface. 

A bit of copal's history:
"Copal is sacred to the indigenous cultures of the Central and South Americas. It is burned year round in the churches in Mexico, but is best known for its use in the homes during Day of the Dead. It is said that the familiar scent of Copal helps the souls find their way back during their annual visit home. 

The aroma of burnt copal is said to not only fortify and invigorate the body, but also soothe the mind and relieve symptoms of anxiety, stress, and even depression. There is however no essential oil derived from the distillation of copal, and the practice of distilling its essence is not commonplace, so all aroma-therapeutic applications for it subside in its being employed as an incense. The Mayas, Aztecs, and other neighboring First Peoples Nations have long-employed copal as an incense for their deities, even so far as shaping the easily-carved substance into ears of maize and other shapes considered sacred by their society and religion. The Plains Native Americans such as the Sioux and the Apache used to trade other goods such as spear points for copal, which was used extensively and exclusively in sweat lodge rituals. Both true and false copal (tribal societies of the time placed no true distinction or importance in the distinction of either) were believed to be the 'food of the gods' just as maize was considered the food of humans. With the later influx of Christian-oriented belief-systems, the practice of using copal for rituals remained, albeit it was integrated into Church services, were it played the role of frankincense, then a highly expensive and almost impossible-to-procure commodity for the growing Churches in the New World." Source: