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The Anti-St. Patricks Day  Irish Pagan Bracelet/ Bring Back the Snakes by

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Back by popular demand! :D Wear this bracelet in honor of our pagan sisters and brothers that were ran out of Ireland.

I made this Charmed Charms bracelet with green glass chip beads, orange round glass beads, green round glass beads,green wood seed beads, 1 silver pentagram/pentacle charm that is 1 1/2cm wide, 1 orange, green and white glass bead bangle to represent the Irish flag, 1 toe sided silver snake charm that is 3cm long, and 1 silver shamrock charm that is 1 cm long.

This piece is 8 inches around, closes with a silver toggle clasp, and is strung on nylon coated wire. Happily hand crafted by me. :)

All of my Charmed Charms jewelry and prayer beads come with a 1 year warranty.:)

*A bit about St. Patrick*
St. Patrick is known as a symbol of Ireland, particularly around every March. One of the reasons he's so famous is because he drove the snakes out of Ireland, and was even credited with a miracle for this. What many people don't realize is that the serpent was actually a metaphor for the early Pagan faiths of Ireland. St. Patrick brought Christianity to the Emerald Isle, and did such a good job of it that he practically eliminated Paganism from the country. While it's true that snakes are hard to find in Ireland, this may well be due to the fact that it's an island, and so snakes aren't exactly migrating there in packs.

The real St. Patrick was believed by historians to have been born around 370 c.e., probably in Wales or Scotland. Most likely, his birth name was Maewyn, and he was the son of a Roman Briton named Calpurnius. As a teen, Maewyn was captured during a raid and sold to an Irish landowner as a slave. During his time in Ireland, where he worked as a shepherd, Maewyn began to have religious visions and dreams -- including one in which showed him how to escape captivity. Once back in Britain, Maewyn moved on to France, where he studied in a monastery. Eventually, he returned to Ireland to "care and labour for the salvation of others", and changed his name to Patrick, which means "father of the people."

Today, St. Patrick's Day is celebrated in many places on March 17, typically with a parade (an oddly American invention) and lots of other festivities. However, some modern Pagans refuse to observe a day which honors the elimination of the old religion in favor of a new one. It's not uncommon to see Pagans and Wiccans wearing some sort of snake symbol on St. Patrick's Day, instead of those green "Kiss Me I'm Irish" badges. If you're not sure about wearing a snake on your lapel, you can always jazz up your front door with a Spring Snake Wreath instead

This piece is available for resizing for a $5.00 fee. This fee covers materials and time. I never make 2 of the exact same thing and I do not do custom orders. Please measure your neck or wrist to be sure that the piece fits before you purchase it. Thank you. :)

The Anti-St. Patricks Day Irish Pagan Bracelet/ Bring Back the Snakes by


  • Handmade item
  • Materials: Penatgram Charm, Shamrock Charm, Snake Charm, Green Glass Chip Beads, Green Glass Round Beads, Orange Glass Round Beads, Wood Seed Beads, Nylon Coated Wire, Silver Topggle Clasp
  • Ships worldwide from Michigan, United States
  • Feedback: 297 reviews
  • Favorited by: 9 people