Black Tourmaline Natural Rough
Choices of Black Tourmaline Natural Rough are each unique and distinctly different. Here are your choices:
- approx 5.5″ by 1/5″ at 15 oz
- approx 4.25″ by 2″ at 13 oz
- approx 3″ by 1.75″ at 12 oz
- approx 3.5″ – 4.5″ by 1.5″ – 2″ at 10 oz
- approx 3″ – 4″by 2″ at approx 7 – 8 oz
- approx 2″ – 5″ by 1″ – 2″ at approx 3.5 to 5.5 oz
- approx 2″ by 1″ at approx 1.5 oz to 3 oz
This grade of black tourmaline natural rough is softer and has a tendency to crumble or break into smaller pieces.
Force Fields Up!
Affirmation: I am safe and sound. I am out of harm’s way. All is well. I surround myself with trustworthy people. I am blessed. I am always Divinely protected. I am enveloped in a sphere of goodness and well-being.
About the stone: Black tourmaline (schorl) is an iron rich aluminum borosilicate often containing other impurities. Tourmaline crystallizes in the trigonal system and the crystals are typically long with vertical striations and triangular when viewed at length. Shorter, more tabular crystals may also occur. Tourmaline exhibits piezoelectricity, an electric charge that becomes evident when the crystal is rubbed along its vertical access.
Astrological sign(s): Scorpio
Mohs scale: 7–7.5
Spiritual uses: Black tourmaline natural grounds your spiritual practice into your everyday life. With this stone in hand, delve into the deeper aspects of your consciousness to uncover past lives.
Mental uses: Black tourmaline is helpful when you are feeling scattered and constantly being pulled off center.
Emotional uses: Black tourmaline helps to draw out dark negative emotions holding you back from living a happy life.
Physical uses: Black tourmaline is useful for deflecting electromagnetic frequencies emitted from cell phones, computers, and other electronic devices. This stone helps you identify and heal the source of physical toxins by increasing your awareness of what needs to be cleared out in order to achieve and maintain good health.
Excerpted from The Essential Guide to Crystals, Minerals, and Stones (Llewellyn. 2013) byMargaret Ann Lembo