Septarian freeform display

  • $38.00

🤎💛Septarian ~ 🤎💛

Septarian carved self standing display 
Amazing crystals on this beauty 
425 grams 3.5”

🤎Such an underrated amazing crystal💛
Septarian is a healing stone beneficial to overall health and well being.
Opens psychic abilities
Gives relief for muscle spasms
Nurtures and grounds
Chakra: Root Chakra
Energies: Healing

Septarian brings calming energies which have a nurturing feel to them, and can bring feelings of joy and spiritual uplifting. Septarian is used to enhance and nurture communication with groups, making it much easier to speak clearly and kindly in group settings. Septarian is also used to assist with communication with Mother Earth. It is said to bring unconscious foreknowledge needed by the user to help him or her always be prepared for what is coming up. In crystal healing folklore, Septarian is used for healing of the blood and kidneys. Septarian is related to the lower chakras, root, sacral and solar plexus.

Septarian is a "concretion" stone. Concretions are protective stones, providing both grounding and shielding of the physical, mental, and emotional bodies. It is a stone for regulation of spiritual, mental, and physical prowess. It promotes both calming and understanding on the emotional level. Septarian enhances feelings and the condition of well-being and provides for a merging with and amplifying of ones energies. It is also quite useful in determining the direction in which to progress. Septarian loves to be held, emanating a loving, kind, and sincere energy pattern. It is said to be a speaking stone and enhances communication on multiple levels.

Septarian Concretion or Septarians nodule were formed during the Cretaceous Period, around 50 to 70 million years ago. Sea levels were much higher then and the Gulf of Mexico reached inland to Southern Utah where many of the septarian nodules are found. They are also found in Madagascar where conditions were similar.

Periodic volcanic eruptions killed the smaller sea life which sank to the sea bed and started decomposing. The minerals in the shells and carcasses attracted sea floor sediments which accumulated around the carcasses and formed nodules or mud balls. When the ocean eventually receded, the mud balls dried out and began to shrink and crack into the beautiful patterns that you see inside the septarian nodules.

Septarian concretions or septarian nodules, are concretions containing angular cavities or cracks, which are called "septaria". The word comes from the Latin word septum; "partition", and refers to the cracks/separations in this kind of rock. There is an incorrect explanation that it comes from the Latin word for "seven", septem, referring to the number of cracks that commonly occur. Cracks are highly variable in shape and volume, as well as the degree of shrinkage they indicate. Although it has commonly been assumed that concretions grew incrementally from the inside outwards, the fact that radially oriented cracks taper towards the margins of septarian concretions is taken as evidence that in these cases the periphery was stiffer while the inside was softer, presumably due to a gradient in the amount of cement precipitated.
The process that created the septaria, which characterize septarian concretions, remains a mystery. A number of mechanisms, i.e. the dehydration of clay-rich, gel-rich, or organic-rich cores; shrinkage of the concretion's center; expansion of gases produced by the decay of organic matter; brittle fracturing or shrinkage of the concretion interior by either earthquakes or compaction; and others, have been proposed for the formation of septaria (Pratt 2001). At this time, it is uncertain, which, if any, of these and other proposed mechanisms is responsible for the formation of septaria in septarian concretions (McBride et al. 2003). Septaria usually contain crystals precipitated from circulating solutions, usually of calcite. Siderite or pyrite coatings are also occasionally observed on the wall of the cavities present in the septaria, giving rise respectively to a panoply of bright reddish and golden colors. Some septaria may also contain small calcite stalagtites and well-shaped millimetric pyrite single crystals.
Spectacular examples of septarian concretions, which are as much as 3 meters (9 ft) in diameter, are the Moeraki Boulders. These concretions are found eroding out of Paleocene mudstone of the Moeraki Formation exposed along the coast near Moeraki, South Island, New Zealand. They are composed of calcite-cemented mud with septarian veins of calcite and rare late-stage quartz and ferrous dolomite (Boles et al. 1985, Thyne and Boles 1989). Very similar concretions, which are as much as 3 meter (9 ft) in diameter and called "Koutu Boulders", litter the beach between Koutu and Kauwhare points along the south shore of the Hokianga Harbour of Hokianga, North Island, New Zealand. The much smaller septarian concretions found in the Kimmeridge Clay exposed in cliffs along the Wessex Coast of England are more typical examples of septarian concretions (Scotchman 1991).

Over the eons, calcite leeched down into the cracks and formed calcite crystals which grew to fill the cracks, the interface between the calcite and the bentonite clay transformed into aragonite which is the dark brown crystal layer. The bentonite mud was eventually replaced with limestone which completed the transformation of the entire nodule to stone. This is truly a magificent piece of artwork from Mother Nature.

There is an important distinction to draw between concretions and nodules. Concretions are formed from mineral precipitation around some kind of nucleus while a nodule is a replacement body.

Physical properties of Septarian:

Septarian is a geode that is a combination of yellow calcite, brown aragonite, grey limestone and white/clear barite, thus it has properties of each of its component minerals.
Color: Yellow, brown, white, clear


🤎💛Septarian Crystal🤎💛
We have a large selection of Septarian available
🖤Tranquility 🖤Grounding🖤 courage🖤 Balance🖤Stability 🖤 Self Confidence 🖤Nurturing 🖤

Common Healing Properties of Septarian Nodule:
Promotes bravery and courage
Balances and calms fiery attitudes (anger, frustration, etc.)
Facilitates grounding
Connects you with the energies of the fire element
Helps you learn the value and importance self-control
Stabilizes the emotional body
Aid in transformation (physical, emotional, and spiritual)
Helps you to become well-rounded
Assists you in releasing the fear of water or drowning
Enhances self-confidence
Lets your inner light shine through to be seen by others
Aids in disorders of the digestive system
Increases joy and happiness
Increases prosperity and abundance
Stabilizes the emotional body
Enhances “attitude of gratitude”
Promotes communication with your inner-self
Encourages a playful relationship with your inner child
Balances the emotions
Relieves intestinal upset
Helps you see the love that you deserve in your life
Helps you to solve your problems by enhancing your multi-tasking abilities and encourages you to consider many different options at once
Colors: Gray or tan with golden yellow jagged areas separated by dark brown or black
Associated Chakras: 1st (Root), 2nd (Sacral)
Zodiac Signs: Taurus, Leo, Virgo, Capricorn, Scorpio
Elements: Earth, Fire
Companion Flowers: Wild Ginger
Companion Essential Oil: Cinnamon
Companion Stone: Golden Calcite
Common Origins: Morocco

Notes: This stone contains Golden Calcite and Brown Aragonite
* Note: There’s a technical geological difference between concretions and nodules, but the septarian shields are commonly called both concretions and nodules.

Septarian Nodule Lore:

Septarian shields are great for peaceful contemplation, but they originated from processes that were not peaceful at all. Way back in the time of the dinosaurs, when water covered a large part of what is now America, volcanic eruptions killed large numbers of tiny sea animals. After their shells sank to the bottom of the sea, mud balls formed around them.

Later, when the seas dried up, the mud balls were left high and dry, and they cracked. But as they say, nature abhors a vacuum; in time, mineral-rich water filled in the cracks with chalky guck. The pretty patterns we see in the geodes we call septarian shields come from the conglomeration of all these sources: whitish calcite from in the center, brown aragonite from the shells, and grey limestone from those primeval mud balls. When you crack one open, you’re seeing a piece of the earth’s history.

Gail Bordonaro -

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Inventory Last Updated: Sep 22, 2020