St. Cyprian oil – Call upon St. Cyprian for money, love, and protection. He is often used to remove curses, jinxes, and hexes placed on you by your enemies and those who mean you harm. Contains agrimony, hyssop, peony root, nettle, oud, citronella, patchouli, cedarwood, fine fragrance, and other essential oils and herbs in a base of fractionated coconut oil.
In order to distinguish himself from Cyprian, Bishop of Carthage, Cyprian, known as “the Magician,” got a liberal arts education while still a young man. He then journeyed to Greece, Egypt, India, and other places for personal development. Cyprian practiced sorcery and was a magician at Antioch.
Justina is credited with converting the Cyprians and it is stated that she was a young woman who made chaste vows in secret. In the year 304 AD, she perished as a result of Diocletian’s persecutions.
A pagan lawyer who was interested in Justina asked Cyprian for help using magic to sway her toward marriage.
To incite Justina’s sensual desires, Cyprian summoned a demon to afflict her. Justina spent her time in virginity and purity, praying and fasting, and was unaffected by the charms and spells. Cyprian once more turned to sorcery, sending Justina “the chief of the devils” who was also subdued by a particular “Sign of Christ.” After becoming hopeless, Cyprian created the Sign by himself and was thus released from Satan’s shackles. In order to publicly declare his dedication to a new life as a Christian, Cyprian destroyed any spells and sorcery books he had in front of a Church bishop. He was baptized, admitted into the Church, and given supernatural powers that elevated him to the position of prominence. Afterwards, after being named as Anthimus, bishop of Antioch, successor, Cyprian rose through the ranks to become a deacon, priest, and eventually a bishop, while Justina became abbess of a monastery.
Both were captured and sent to Damascus during the Diocletian Persecution, where they were subjected to torture. Because of their unwavering faith, they were brought before Diocletian at Nicomedia, where at his order they were beheaded on the bank of the Gallus River, a branch of the Sakarya River. Theoctistus, who identified himself as a Christian after witnessing Cyprian’s religion, suffered the same fate. The saints’ bodies were carried by Christian sailors to Rome, where they were buried on a noblewoman’s estate called Rufina and ultimately entombed in Constantine’s basilica after having been left unburied for six days.