Celtic Wheel Knot
Altar Box
The Beauty of Celtic Wheel Knot work
Celtic Wheel Knot Altar Box!

Metaphysical Spiritual Tarot & Altar Boxes

The Beauty Wood
Unique Box! Celtism Celts Wheel Knot Symbolism Meaning.

Hand Burned Design
Delicate Burning!

Celtic Wheel Knot is wood burned by hand for lasting beauty!

Tight Fitting Box Edge
Routed Edge Design!

This Celtic Wheel knot box can be utilized for tarot, runes, ritual tools, circle focus or keep sake box. No matter what you keep inside, it makes an attractive addition to any table or counter. This Celtic Wheel Knot box is an excellent protection for your home, as well as its own contents.

No metal is used in the final assembly of this Celtic Wheel Knot box, as some believe that metal can interfere with the flow of energies. In accordance with the meaning of Celtism Celts Wheel Knots.

This Celtic Wheel knot box is hand crafted by DragonOak, "one who walks the pagan path". DragonOak has studied methods of divination for over 20 years and now brings forth hand crafted items that are fitting for the field of divination.

Looking for something custom designed? Feel free to email me at **DragonOak** and lets see what we can do for you:


The Amazon links will open in a second tab, so that you can easily continue shopping at DragonOak.com.

Policy link

Please review our **Policy Statement** All products are handcrafted to order. Please allow sufficient time for your product(s) to be built and finished. If you have any further questions once you have reviewed our policy, feel free to email **Gypsy Beth**

Celtic Knot Symbolism and Meaning

The meaninng of a Celtic symbol can vary greatly. It can change depending on the tribe, the time period, and the favorite gods and goddesses of the region. In this modern era of Celtic appreciation many designs have been assigned various meanings. A symbol is born when a group of people agree that an artistic motif will carry a certain meaning. This can also vary from region and culture, from one time period to another. One symbol design and carrying more than one meaning. The best example is the Swastika. Before being used by the Nazi party in the Germany of the 30's and 40's, the Swastika was reverred as a cross motif in the Celtic world, a sacred symbol for the Hindus meaning 'let good-prevail' and an American Indian sign representing the sun, the winds or the four directions.

Since the ancient Celts did not leave us a written record of the meanings they ascribed to different designs, most study is based on prehistoric artifacts suah as the symbol stones of Scotland during the Pictish period, the petrographs (rock paintings) found in the La Tene caves, burial sites such as Sutton Hoo, just to name a few.

The Celts tried to create their designs using a connected line (or several lines that are unbroken). This represented CONTINUITY of the universe. Then they tried to cross (interlace or knotwork) the line many times in the belief that this would increase PROTECTION against evil.