Introduction to Bind Runes


Normally, when people talk about runes, they think of casting the runes in order to get a view into the potential future. The image of the Volva (seeress) sitting in a dark cave with a fire, throwing down the runes, and telling a young adventurer whether his next quest will be profitable (or even survivable), carries with us, even into today.

However, when the Vikings were at their height, the use of runes in magic didn’t reach just to the concept of divination. In fact, there are very few references to “runic divination” in historical literature.

Runic magic, does extend into the concept of “active” magic, where one just didn’t try to see into the future, but attempting to have an impact on it. A common practice was to combine a series of runes into a pattern that asked upon the gods for a given result. This result could be a blessing, or it could even be a curse.

While we don’t focus on this practice today, it’s actually still very common.

Here we’re going to talk a little bit about “Active” magic in the Northern European Traditions, a little bit about ethics of practice, and then we’ll finally get to bind runes, the process of creating them, and how to effectively use them.

On the Nature of Magic in the Northern European Traditions

Magic in many pagan practices (and Northern European traditions are no different) often times is expressed as focusing our will to have an impact on the events that will transpire in the future. We desire a given result, and hope (or expect) that through a given series of actions, these events will happen. Many times there is very little detail with respect to why these practices work, we just believe they do.

One could write an entire book on various magical beliefs, and where the “power to change things” comes from. But I’ll leave that to someone else. In fact, I’m not going to talk significantly about the technical details of where the power of Northern European magic comes from because honestly, I don’t think anyone is absolutely sure.

However, what we can say is this:

Northern European philosophy rests highly on the concept of self-reliance.   
The gods don't bless us because we're needy, they bless us because we've shown them that we're productive,
and are striving to make life better on our own.
Only with our own hard work will the blessing of the gods come.

In short, “The Northern European gods help those who help themselves.”

This means that in order for any magical practice to work, we must not only ask them for their help, we must also strive to change the future ourselves.

It’s through own will, and our actions, that we begin the magical process, as our will to change things “starts” the gods of the North take notice, and give their blessings if they deem it appropriate.

Bind Runes can be a critical piece to this process. They serve as a visual cue to ourselves of our intent, and the process through which we create them, and display them is a sign to the gods that we’re striving for a given set of events, and are asking for their assistance.

So, when creating a bind rune, it’s always important to remember that the creation of the bind rune is not the end, it’s the beginning. The bind rune is the beginning of a magical (and perhaps mundane) process that may last weeks, months, years, or even decades.

A Little Bit on Northern European Ethics

Many pagan belief systems hold that one should “harm none,” or they strive to reach a “peaceful utopia.” Many traditions hold an ethic that magical practices should never be used against another, and perhaps even shouldn’t be used on unwilling person at all.

The historical practice of Northern Europeans, both in their day to day activities, and their magical practices doesn’t hold that any use of aggressive magic against or on an unwilling participant is bad. In fact, history has shown that the use of magic aggressively can be extremely effective.

In the Saga of Egil Skallagrimsson we see that Egil was at war with King Eirik Bloodaxe. The war had taken many lives. Egil placed a “Nithing Pole” (A series of runes carved into a pole with the intention of causing a curse upon someone) with the following curse:

"Here I place this "Nidstang" ("curse-pole"), and turneth it against King Eirik and Queen Gunnhild 
- turneth I this against all the gnomes and little people of the land, that they may all be lost,
not finding their homes, until they drive King Eirik and Queen Gunnhild out of the country."

Some time it transpired that the King and Queen fled to the British Isles.

So we see, that historically, the use of magic, even extremely aggressive magic, might be ethically appropriate.

This isn’t to say that one should go about “casting” aggressive magic without thought. One must presume that if one has an ethical standard that allows for such actions, that the one is using the magic on may reasonably use the same practices on you.

So, while the Northern European traditions certainly don’t have the “harm none” philosophy, and also don’t have the concept of only using magic on those who are aware of it, we are also cognizant of the responsibility (and potential repercussions) of that philosophy.

A little More on “Them” and “Us”

It’s also important to remember that Northern European tradition has a strong sense of family, hearth, and community vs. “everyone else.” Ones obligations to ones family and community are extremely different from those obligations one has to the world as a whole. This doesn’t mean that everyone else is “bad” or we don’t have any obligation to them (hospitality indicates otherwise), but the obligations are indeed different. I would expect that one would never (or almost never) engage in aggressive magic with respect to a family member without their knowledge, or consent.

A 10 minute guide to the Runes

Understanding the runes, and their meaning in depth is a course (and a lifetime practice) in and of itself. If you’re unfamiliar with it, start with Introduction to Rune Reading as its critical that one understand all the runes, and their meaning.

Here’s the “short cut” guide to the runes and their meaning. If you’re unfamiliar with the runes, it can get you started:

Freyr/Freya’s Aett

Fehu — “Fay – Hoo”

Domestic Cattle/Wealth

Fehu represents wealth earned or won through luck. Fehu is commonly used in a Bind Rune when one is concerned about a business, gaining wealth, or future financial prosperity.

Uruz — ” ooo – rooze” as in “Moo” Auroch, a wild ox.

Uruz represents untamed physical strength and speed. If one is low on energy, or has started working out at a gym, Uruz may be used to help you focus on developing your “physicality.”

Thurisaz — “thur — ee — saws” as in “Thursday.” Thorn or a Giant.

Thurisaz represents a force of destruction and defense or conflict. Thurisaz can be used to “break down” barrier or things that are blocking you. It could also be used against someone to create a negative impact.

Ansuz — “awn — sooze” as in “Awning” The As, ancestral god, i.e. Odin.

Ansuz represents a message, or unexpected insight. If you’re trying to increase your own “metaphysical” or psychic knowledge and understanding, this would be a good rune to use. If you’re studying the runes, and want a bind rune asking for Odin’s assistance, this would also work.

Raidho — “Rye — Though” Wagon or chariot.

Raidho represents travel, either in a physical sense, or in terms of lifestyle. If you want blessings during a trip, or want help “going somewhere” Raidho is a good rune to use in a bind rune.

Kenaz — “Cane — Awes” Beacon or torch.

Kenaz represents knowledge and technical ability. For those going to college, Kenaz is an excellent one for purposes of helping with studies, and remembering. If you’re about to take an exam (though at that point it may be too late) Using a Kenaz on your palm with other runes might help.

Gebo — “Yee — Boo” Gift.

Gebo represents gifts of generosity and the obligations they bring. It can be used in a bind rune to hope for unexpected gifts (though as always, remember “a gift demands a gift.”) It can also be used on behalf of a charity, hoping that they receive gifts.

Wunjo — “Woon — Yo” ‘Joy.’

Wunjo represents joy and comfort. If you’re looking for a happier life for yourself (or someone else) Wunjo is an excellent one to use. Using Wunjo and Fehu in combination can provide a blessing of “Wealth, happiness, and joy.”

Heimdall’s Aett

Hagalaz — “haw — gaw — laws” ‘Hail.’

Hagalaz represents uncontrolled destructive forces. Hagalaz in a bind rune may be used as an attempt to gain control over bad things that are happening. Or alternatively, Hagalaz can be used to bring about destructive results.

Nauthiz — “now — these” ‘N: Need.’

Nauthiz represents delay, and frustration due to lack of progress. If live is going to fast, and you need to slow it down, Nauthiz can be used. Once could also use it in combination with other runes to try to speed up progress.

Isa — “eee — saw” ‘Ice.’

Isa represents a complete lack of progress. If you’re needing stuff to “stop” one can use this rune. For example, If bad things are happening that are destructive in your life, you could take Hagalaz, and then place Isa on top of it, hoping to stop the bad stuff from happening.

Jera — “yare — awe” ‘A year, a good harvest.’

Jera represents the harvest, the rewards of hard work. If you’ve been working on a project, and want a good result, Jera is a potential rune to use.

Eihwaz — “eye — was” ‘Yew tree.’

Eihwaz represents the sturdiness, strength and dependability of a tree. If you’re finding the need to be emotionally strong, or need emotional strength, Eihwaz would be a good rune to include in a bind rune.

Perthro — “perth — row”

‘Lot cup, vagina.’

Perthro can represent hidden things or mysteries. If one is exploring “secret things” or things magical (such as Seidhr) Perho might be a good rune to use in a bind rune to help you with your studies in that area.

Algiz — “all — yeese” ‘Elk, protection.’

Algiz represents protection, like a shield. If you are looking for help in protecting something (such as yourself, your family, or your house) Algiz is an excellent rune to use in a bind rune.

Sowilo — “soe –wee — low” ‘The sun.’

Sowilo represents honor through achieved goals. It can also represent good health. Positive changes occur with Sowilo. IF you use Sowilo in a bind rune you’re probably looking for something positive to result out of “work” (not necessarily paying work).

Tyr’s Aett

Tiwaz — “Tea — Whaz” ‘Tyr, the sky god.’

Tiwaz represents vows, honor, and justice. It can be used in a bind rune regarding agreements, or upcoming legal issues.

Berkano — “Bear — Kawn — Oh” ‘Berchta, the birch-goddess.’

Berkano generally refers to fertility and childbirth. If you’re hoping to have a child, this is a good rune for a bind rune.

Ehwaz — “Ay — Wawz” as in “day” ‘Horse, two horses.’

This should not be confused with Eihwaz.

Ehwaz is similar to Raidho in that it represents a Journey, as opposed to arriving at a destination. If you’re following a “new path” or going through new experiences (or want to) Ehwaz is a good rune for a bind rune.

Mannaz — “Man — Awes” ‘Man, mankind.’

Mannaz represents yourself, your attitude, and your attitude towards others. If you’re on a path of Self improvement, or changing yourself, Mannaz is a rune to use.

Laguz — “Law — Goose” ‘Water, or a leek.’

Laguz represents the healing power of water, and the power of renewal. If you’re needing regeneration, or are looking for “renewal” regarding something, Laguz is a potential rune to use.

Inguz — “Ing — Goose” ‘Ing, the earth god.’

Inguz represents the home, family love, and caring. If you’re trying to have an impact upon your family, Inguz is a good rune to use.

Dagaz — “Daw — Gawz” ‘Day or dawn.’

Dagaz represents a time of change. If you’re “starting your life over” or starting a new job, Dagaz may be a rune you want to use.

Othala — “Oath — Awe — Law” ‘Ancestral property.’

Othala represents wealth that was neither earned (like Fehu) or given to you (like Gebo). Othala represents “familial wealth.” If you’re concerned about someone “raiding the family coffers” or hoping for the family to increase their well, this may be a good one.

Designing your Bind Rune

There are a myriad of ways to design bind runes, from simply placing them in a line like this:

to a circle like this:

to putting them together in an image set that works for you like this:

Any method will work, it’s a matter of your personal preference. In fact after you’ve chosen your runes, you may try several different types, to see which one sits with you. Over time, you’ll become adjusted to one type or another.  The important thing to keep in mind is that whatever glyph you end up with, it must be something that you feel you can focus your will through to change the world around you.

First– Determine your intent

The first step you should take it sit down and think, really think, about what it is you want to accomplish. Think of it not just in terms of end results, but how you get there, and what you need to do, or need help with to accomplish. This will help you not only in focusing your energy, but also in picking your runes.

Second– Pick your runes

Examine each rune, and its meaning, think about whether it fits within your goals. Some runes will be obvious that they should, or should not belong. However, it helps to go through each rune individually, and explore the possibilities.

Third– Decide on your set

After you’ve gone through your runes, look at what you’ve got. Do you have too many? (generally more than 4-5 is too many), or too few? If you have too many, your thoughts may be unfocused, If you have too few, its possible you aren’t considering all the possibilities in terms of achieving your goal.

A note on runes that don’t reverse

There are nine runes that don’t have a mirror image (we talk about that next).

  • Isa –
  • Jera –
  • Dagaz –
  • Sowilo –
  • Eihwaz –
  • Gebo –
  • Hagalaz –
  • Inguz –
  • Nauthiz –

If you’ve got one of these in your set, it serves as an excellent “center” or “base” for your other runes. Some traditions have required you have at least one of these in your set. This is entirely up to you, but it’s something to consider.

Fourth– Design your runes

Sit down with your runes, and draw them, in several different “shapes” or patterns. Be careful not to reverse (create a mirror image) your runes, that may results in unintended results. Experimentation is the key here, use lots of paper, and keep trying. Eventually you’ll come up with a pattern that seems to “work” for you.

Fifth– Look for other buried runes

Now that you’ve got a pattern you like, look for other runes that may be “hidden” in your design. This isn’t necessarily a bad thing (for example, since Isa is a straight line, it is technically “hidden” in every bind rune), but its good to be “aware” of it. You may also find runes that you were on the fence about that you’d discarded that reappear as you look at your design.

Creating your Bind Rune

So you’ve decided on your intent, picked out runes, created your design, and you’re ready to create your bind rune that you’ll save. While certainly the process of creating the bind rune is a central part of the process, it’s important to remember that in terms of exercising your “will” you’ve already taken several steps towards this process.


The next thing is to pick materials, both what you’ll draw the bind rune on, and also what you’ll draw the bind rune with. Virtually anything will work, from paper and ink, to leather and leatherworking tools to wood and a burner. What you do need to remember is a) How long do you expect this to last? (Paper is good for maybe a few months, but certainly not years or decades), and b) Where are you going to carry or display it?

For example, a bind rune regarding saving money may be best put in your wallet. That way, every time you open your wallet, you see it there, and it may tell you to close your wallet instead of spending that extra $2 for the jumbo fries. Obviously a big plaque made of wood doesn’t work so well here.

On the other hand, if you’re protecting your house, you may want something you can hang above your door (like the Pennsylvania Dutch) or over a mantle. Here it needs to be visually attractive, and reasonably permanent. Leather or wood may be a better choice.

Your choice of a “writing implement” is largely governed by what you’re writing on, but you can still make some choices. Pens, wood burning kits, bodily fluids, paint, and several other fluids are available to you. Think about what your choices are, and pick one that works for you.

The Creation Ritual

Northern European traditions tend to have less formalized “structure” to rituals, including their ritual magic. Because of the very nature of the society being mobile in many cases, the ability to “cast a spell” quickly without concern of ritual space, date, etc. took a back seat.

How formal you want to make your creation ritual is entirely up to you. There is something to be said for creating a “highly ritualized” set of circumstances, because it provides a focus for your intent. However, it may also be that you aren’t in a position to do this, or wherever you’re casting makes it inappropriate to pull out the candles, incense, statuary, and the horn that holds an entire bottle of mead.

It’s up to you, just remember, when you create this rune, it’s all about focusing your intent and will into the image you are creating.

Start by laying out your material and taking your writing implement in hand. Now write/carve the runes one at a time. It’s important that you do each rune separately, instead of just the shape. While we have one shape, it’s a combination of runes, and your intent needs to be focused on each rune as you place it.

Think about the rune and how it fits with the others, how they interconnect. I also recommend you chant (galdor) the name of the rune as you are creating it. It provides additional focus and energy that can help in your creation process.

After you’ve completed all the runes, meditate on it. Meditate on the shape, the individual runes, and your intent.

After this, you can close your ritual space. I typically offer a blot to Odin, thanking him for the runes, and to any other gods or goddesses that I may want to come to my assistance.

So now the spell is over, right? Wrong!!! We’ve created the foci, but the magical work continues, until we’ve accomplished our goal.

Using your Bind Rune

Now you’ve got a piece of paper, a leather piece, or a plaque with a very odd looking (but hopefully now familiar) image on it. What do you do now?

This is your focus point for you now. Put it somewhere where you’re going to see it. Whether it be in your wallet, taped to your computer screen, above your mantel, it’s up to you. The important thing is to put it somewhere where you see it. That way, when you see it, you’ll be remember to focus your intent, and also your own self-reliance on your goal. You should keep the bind rune as long as you need it. Once your goals are accomplished, you may decide you want to destroy the rune, either through ritualized burning, or some other process, it’s up to you. Since you’ve accomplished your goal at that point, it’s no longer a center of energy, so you no longer need it.


Bind Runes provide a somewhat unique magical practice. Unlike ritualized magic which has a definite start and stop in “ritual space” bind runes are more a magical process. The process of creating the bind rune generates a foci of will that persists. How long it persists can be days, weeks, months, or years. It’s entirely up to the caster, their intent, and their ability to maintain the physical representation of the bind rune.

Bind runes also provide anyone with a basic knowledge of the runes the ability to create a bind rune. One need not go through years of training, have complex materials, or significant preparation time to practice the magic.

However, to get good at it requires more than just learning the mechanics. Its about focusing intent and will on a situation. It’s about taking the basic steps to causing the events you want to have happen to occur. The bind rune is a sign to the gods you are taking these actions, and they will pay attention. If you don’t help yourself, they certainly aren’t going to help you.

With that, I hope you enjoy creating your first bind rune, and will find them a useful part of your magical repertoire!


Mohnkern 03:55, 11 May 2008 (UTC)

This entry was posted in Bind Runes. Bookmark the permalink.

55 Responses to Introduction to Bind Runes

  1. Ralph Schmuttermaier says:

    I have Dahab and Uruk tattooed on my left forearm Would Wunjo go well with them. I have these to try and help rebuild my life. So far a great job and money have come. But I’m haunted by loneliness can you help. Thanks

    • mohnkern says:

      Wunjo is the rune of happiness, which may or not involve establishing relationships. Consider meditating on the rune Inguz to see if it would be appropriate.

  2. Pingback: Classes I can offer | The Modern Heathen

  3. Leigh Montgomery says:

    Hello! I have a friend who wants to tattoo what looks like a B and a reverse R as a bind rune on my arm. The vertical back line of the B serves as the vertical line of the R. I’ve read so much conflicting information on runes, reversing the letters, etc. Can you tell me what the meaning might be? I’m enjoying your site and look forward to more! Thank you in advance!

    • mohnkern says:

      Lets start with I don’t believe in the concept of “reversing” runes, there’s no precedence for it in the literature.

      The B in a rune typically represents new beginnings and changes in our lives. The Rune is named Berkano.

      The R in a run typically represents travel and journeying, where the destination of the trip is important, not the process of getting there. The rune is named Raido.

      These two in combination to me would be a representation of making a decision to make changes in our lives that take us on path that we’ve never been on before

      • Corky says:

        I had the same question concerning Pertho and Wunjo…

        In step 4 it says this.. “Be careful not to reverse (create a mirror image) your runes, that may results in unintended results.”

        Wouldn’t this be the same as the “reversed” rune landing face down in a cast?

  4. Vidarfollower says:

    I need to know how to make a bind rune for love, to bring back the relationship I had.
    That is the one bind rune process that I need to know , never found it anywhere.

  5. Maria says:

    What does a Dagaz gebo and soileu in the middle and another Dagaz mean

  6. Andrew says:

    I’ve been thinking about getting my parents last names tattooed vertically on the back of my arms, showing the two bloodlines coming together in me. I have the letters translated into the Elder Futhark and the meanings of them as well. Should I be more concerned with the phonetic spellings of the names or should I put more thought into them?
    Father’s – Berkano Raidho Eihwaz Ansuz Nauthiz Tiwaz
    Mother’s -Berkano Ansuz Raidho Othala Sowilo

  7. Sam Perry says:


    Was wondering if you could help me create a bind rune?

    How should I contact you

  8. Misty says:

    I am a competitive weightlifter and am getting a custom lifting belt made. I am able to get text ir an emblem carved into the leather and I feel like this calls for a bindrune. Uruz and Sowelo jump right out at me from the begining. I was thinking of Mannaz in the center to represent the self that the strength of the others springs from, but was wondering what your thoughts on that would be.

  9. Zuzana Galbava says:

    My husband and me are trying for a child for more than year with no success.
    Can you help me which Bind Rune would be best?
    Thank you

  10. Timothy Knue says:

    I need some help on finding the proper runes. I am looking to bind runes for successful hunting. Are you able to help me find the right runes?

  11. Gabriella says:

    Okay I don’t technically have a bind rune, but I do have three runes together side by side along my forearm so they are vertical on my arm. None are reserved. If anyone can give a clear meaning to them together that would be awesome.

    kenaz, dagaz, ansuz

  12. Austin says:

    As an advanced practitioner in magick, I’ll give you my thoughts.
    Mannaz means man, so it being in the center would be good, since it could symbolize yourself being the centemost thought in the bindrune (a combination of runes, sent forth as a spell). Uruz is the Oxen rune, and it gives you strength. Solwilo is the sun rune, can bless you with triumph and further energy.

    It may be more meaningful if you carve the runes in the belt yourself. Rune comes from the word runa, which means sound. Runes are words of power, so if you carve them, draw them, whatever you do with them, set the intent of you weight lifting, being strong as an ox, and manifesting the Sun’s rays of energy in yourself. Chanting the rune names as you carve them gives them further power. Sit down and get creative with drawing it out and see what works best for you. Best wishes, mate!

  13. Jessie Roberts says:

    I was thinking of getting bind runes up my arm. There are multiple bind runes I want, but I wanted to make sure that if I get them, it isn’t spelling out anything, just having them as individual meanings. If that makes sense. Is that something I would have to worry about getting them?

    • mohnkern says:

      It does, I’d definitely think about putting some kind of divider tattoo between the multiple bind runes to break them up. Also, getting them done during separate sessions would be a good idea.

  14. R.J says:

    I need to create a bindrune for willpower and motivation but I’m drawing a blank.

  15. Jill says:

    I would like Algiz, Sowilo and Othala as finger tattoos, one on ring finger, one on
    middle finger and one on index finger would this work ?

    • mohnkern says:

      Runes can certainly be tattooed on fingers, but ask yourself what your objective is before you have them tattooed on.

  16. Norseskorpio says:

    I appreciate and love what you do here on the site. I too am a student and teacher of Runes and other northern European traditions, pantheon etc. Keep up the noble work my friend.

  17. Tye says:

    Care ful when tattooing runes and magic symbols. If u put wunjo with dagaz and uruz it will say something like the light energy or positive energy flowing from within. If u put inguz it will say something like sexual energy or energy of healing or love. Or it could say that u want to build your sexual energy

  18. Dutchviking says:

    Hi, could you help me with creating a bind rune?

  19. Sydney Chavez says:

    Hi, my fiance and I are interested in getting bind runes. We have seen some that are a womans love for a man and a mans love for a woman. However, if I try to search for what runes have been combined to make these, nothing comes up. We have also seen the viking symbol for love and we like that one. Is there some guidance you can give us to help us in choosing what would be best for us?? I’m Scandinavian and I know some about what the Vikings used to speak but I want a better understanding.
    Thank you

    • mohnkern says:

      The Best way to come up with a bind rune is to start with the runes, read their core concepts, and determine what runes speak to your situation. It’s going to be different for every person. After you have selected the three-four runes that have deep meaning with respect to your relationship, take some time combining them into various sigils until you find one that works for you.

  20. Saamik says:

    I was gifted a stone engraved with a bind rune, but I am having trouble telling which runes were used in it. I did not ask the giver as they were a merchant that I simply spoke to about the struggles of being a heathen in a very Christian area. It came with three others, but they simply had the runes side by side and this last one has them combined/laid atop one another. Would you be able to help me decipher it?

  21. Katharine White says:

    Hello- thank you for sharing your interesting work- I really appreciate it. I am working on two ideas- 1. a sequence of runes or a bind-rune for each of my three daughters and myself, that provides very strong physical, etheric and spiritual protection, without the hidden cost of locking us in an ivory tower. Something that defends against electromagnetic pollution, state oppression (breaches of human rights) inadvertent poisoning via chemicals in food/water, trickery, other people’s spiritual darkness etc, without blocking our necessary journeys and lessons. And 2. A sequence of runes or a bind-rune sigil that I can work with (also advice requested on how to make proper use of this sigil) to send support to Earth/Midgard’s minerals, plants, animals, nature spirits, Elementals and the humans who are trying to help/the humble/the truth holders. Although it would be very sweet to indulge in aggressive magic toward those I perceive as killing the Earth I am wary of potential backlash. Both projects I would like to carve into wood- and so appropriate wood type advice would also be appreciated. Would you please give me a quote for the above work, is that USD and what is the method of payment please?

    • mohnkern says:

      I take payment via PayPal. Current fees for design are $10 per rune per design. I.e. a three rune bind rune with 3 different designs would be $90. That includes the design and explanation in pdf format.

      Let me know if you are interested.

  22. Natalie says:

    Hi there, i am wanting to get a bind rune tattoo for protection over me and my family (children and partner) but i dont know where to begin or what to do in regards to what runes to bind and what not to bind. Can you please help.. i have fears of negative energies or wishes being placed over us by a disgruntled family member and would like help protecting us from whatever they try to put over us. Please help

  23. Semih says:

    Hello, thank you so much for your great work. I choose a combination of Ansuz, Gebo, Othala and Laguz for my bind rune each have a different importance for me. Is it ok to bind them all? Will there be a bad return for me?

  24. Alex says:

    Can you tell me what Runes are used for the traditional Bind Rune for Happy Family and Marriage?

  25. Tina Jørgensen says:

    Ive been thinking about making a bindrune of the name Fie.
    Fie was someone who meant the world to me and she passed away – I want to have a symbol for her and the love she gave me through all these years.
    How do I go about making such a rune? I just want a little sketch.
    I wanna use the older futhark and have come up with the runes that look like a F a line and a M. What to do? Can the letters be reversed? Can I draw them 2 times to make a starlike shape (*) – in short – what do I do. I have 20 drawing now but I don’t want to make a mistake for the final product.

  26. mark says:

    would love to know if Wunjo and Gebo are the right runes for love? recently married and i want something different in a love tattoo. what is the meaning of the rune when together? looking for love, lasting love?

  27. Ludmila says:

    Hi! My question is: would there be a problem or negative aspect in binding Fehu, Laguz, Raidho,Wunjo and Uruz?
    Thank you for your work and clarity!

  28. Micael Lydon says:

    can i combine algiz and othala for a bind rune for my family, or would i need to add more runes

    • mohnkern says:

      There’s no specific requirements for a number of runes for a bind rune, its whatever you need to fulfill your objective.

  29. Nate says:

    Good morning! I’ve read your post about creating a Bindrune and thought it was awesome! I have a question for you concerning the best material to create a Bindrune and your thoughts on using leather? Im asking this because I created a Bindrune on a wood pendant and found it to work very well. After wearing for a month I re-created the Bindrune on the inside of a leather bracelet and began wearing my Bindrune that way. Since then I’ve found myself having mixed feelings to the effectiveness of my Bindrune and I’m wondering if there is some kind of magical or energetic conflict with the material used, in this case leather. Perhaps it’s something else but currently my first thought is the material used. Whichever possibility it could be I would love to hear your thoughts and insights on the matter! Thank you in advance and I look forward to hearing back from you!

  30. Jay says:

    Are there issues with runes on your hands, your hand is sometimes upside down so does this impact the rune, similar to reversing it, should they always be the correct way up as such?


Leave a Reply to Mafic Cancel reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *