The Feng-Shui & Celtic Vegetable Garden

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10 Feng-Shui tips to follow in your Garden
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You’re invited to the Feng-Shui

& Celtic vegetable garden.

The result of happy alliances of resources in the Garden. From Orient to Occident.


It really is enjoyable and precious to mingle the Feng-Shui teachings and those of the druids Sacred Arts. As the connection with Nature stayed the same everywhere, only geography changed the fact that Celtic Medicine is in Occident and the Feng-Shui’s in Orient.

The Celts used wild plants to cook, create seasoning for their meals or for healing purposes. If you wish to introduce and take care of wild plants in your vegetable garden, you can follow this little guide, as well if you want to make the vibratory energy of your garden grow. You can use Feng-Shui’s teachings in order to achieve that.


Your Feng-Shui vegetable garden will be ideally placed

To the East for vitality and health purposes,

To South-East for abundance,

And to the West for the crops and will be mixed with a kitchen garden.

If your vegetable garden is placed in another part of the garden, don’t move him, rearrange him with a few Feng-Shui tricks :

To the North, add a circuit of water who flow easily.

To North-East use the geobiology principles to place stones, you will have to perform a kinesiology test in order to do that properly.

To South, brighten your garden on the evening using solar energy.

To South-West, add clay to your flowerbeds, this vegetable garden will be very flowery.

Finally, to North-West, activate this zone with the energy of metal, you can use a chime/carillon or a collection of metal garden objects.

Let the Center of your garden free, if you happen to have your vegetable garden here, retrieve all that is at its Center so it can be free.

All vegetable garden will be different because of its orientation, colors, forms, materials and also the direction he’ll be oriented to. We just saw a few examples. Let’s talk Celtics plants.


A few Celtic plants well chosen :

They will be positioned in the vegetable garden following the health recommendations of Feng-Shui and in order to increase their natural properties :


Angelica (South-West and West) :

Named « Roots of the Angels » by the Swiss doctor Paracelse (1493-1541), the umbelliferous can be used in poultice, her fresh flowers will have to be boiled or macerated in oil, she’s known to neutralize any venom. And his powder mixed to a drink appeases the stomach, diarrhea, coughs and rheum.


Burdock / Betidolen (West, East or North) :

This wild plant is used for skin infections.

Popular among Celts, they used it both for medicine or in the kitchen, as her roots are edible. This plant help the body get rid of any toxins. She stimulate the lungs, liver, kidneys, superodiparous glands, the lymphat ic and urinary system. The burdock has a beneficial effect on acne, eczema and psoriaris. She also has a regulating action on the hormonal system.


Comfrey (largee) / Halous /

Lus na Cnámh Briste (East) :

Anti hemorroidal

Gaelic name of this wild plant means « plant of the broken bones » and she is used as poultice for the treatment of sprains. She does not have antiseptic properties and must not be applied on an open wound. The Comfrey is toxic therefore internal use is prohibited.

Cresson d'eau

Watercress / Beroula (South) :

Cress is usually very efficient for the treatment of inflammations related to the gout disease.


Hypericum / Lus Eoin Baiste (North-East) :

Used to chase melancoly in the Celtic’s traditions, she’s now used to treat depression. Hypericum oil has antiseptic, anti-inflammatory and astringents properties, useful in the treatment of wounds and skin lesions.


Blueberry / Fraochán (South) :

Amongst all Celtic’s natural remedies, the blueberry was the easiest to use. Blueberries contain powerful antioxidants, they protect veinous and arterial walls. They are known as anti-cancer factors which protect our immune system.


Nettle / Neanntóg (au Sud) :

The nettle was commonly used to stop hemorrhage and help stop the bleeding of wounds. This edible plant, in the country’s folkore, would indicate the entrance to the privileged habitat of ferric beings.


Dandelion / Caisearbhán (East and North-West) :

Dandelion’s roots stimulate the faculties of the liver and were used by the Celts to treat fever and jaundice. The dandelion purifies the blood and help digestion. He fortifies liver and kidneys by increasing the elimination of toxins and preventing urinary gravel or stones.

Reine des prés

Meadowsweet / Rodaram (West) :

In external use to treat ulcers and tumors.


Willow / Saille (East and South-East) :

The willow tree is one of the Celtic’s sacred tree, he was used to appease rheumatism and other pains. Willow rind is anti-inflammatory (the actylsalicylic acid we find in his rind is the principal asset of the Aspirin) and you can take it in infusion.

Trèfle rouge

Red Clover / Visoumar(ous) (North-East) :

The juice is healing when used by eye drops and the whole plant is active against dizziness.

Coltsfoot / Calliomarci(e) (East, South and West) :

Use in fumigation to appease rash.




And for a great beginning, the second Edition of

Mon Jardin Feng-Shui & Moi


This section does not dispense you to consult a doctor and is not the object of medical advices.

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Mon Jardin Feng-Shui et moi
Nathalie Normand



Le Jardin Feng-Shui

12 rue Saint-Exupéry