Discover more from Doktor Snake
She hexed him with Jadoo! He left me!
An international student from Northern England, studying in the United States, contacted Doktor Snake for help - an evil witch had gotten her hooks into her fiancée...
The email subject line raised my attention. Her name was Yasmin. She had been corresponding back and forth with Doktor Snake recently, saying her fiancée had been acting strange and calling out a girl’s name - “Safiya” - in his sleep, along with sweating profusely throughout the night.
Yasmin suspected “Jadoo” was the cause of the situation and that the girl her fiancée was referring to in his slumber was a witch.
Jadoo has been used for centuries as a religious instrument and has become an important part of the Indian culture. It’s a term from the East and means “magic of the gods”. It is believed that Jadoo was created by a man named Shah Rukh Khan in the year 1508. He was an important ruler of India and his name is associated with the golden age of Islam.
Usually people use the term Jadoo to describe black magic…
Yasmin, a British Asian from Bradford, Northern England, wanted to know if we could bring her fiancée back from the grips of this witch.
According to Yasmin, this woman came from a long line of Jadoo workers and was said to work with jinns. She’d heard this via a friend of hers who knew the love rival Safiya’s name.
It all came as a total shock to Yasmin. Out of the blue, Yasmin’s fiancée had gone from caring and loving to totally cold, and then he walked out on her into the arms of this woman Safiya.
Yasmin couldn’t understand it…
Only days before they’d been happy and clearly head-over-heels in love.
“This evil black magic witch used a Jadoo hex.”
I told her not to worry and that hexes can be removed. “If they can be put on, they can be taken off,” I said.
So I consulted Doktor Snake, asking question after question. Honestly, I thought Jadoo was a Eastern spiritual dance that was supposed to bring good luck. So I had to get up to speed quickly if I was to get Yasmin’s fiancée back and bring retribution by taking this evil witch down.
It wasn’t easy - the hex on her guy was complex…
It seemed as though it was taking forever. Every time I felt we were about to turn the corner, and he seemed to be waking up from the spell, the "evil witch" would tighten her grip. Basically I was fighting fire with fire.
So under Doktor Snake’s guidance, over six months we began to weaken Safiya’s grip on him. Before the year was out, they were married.
Yasmin contacted us last week saying they are to have a baby and have been told it will be a little boy.
Lance W. Roberts (2005). Recent Social Trends in Canada, 1960-2000. McGill-Queen's Press. p. 359. ISBN 978-0-7735-2955-7.
Paul Bramadat; David Seljak (2009). Religion and Ethnicity in Canada. University of Toronto Press. p. 3. ISBN 978-1-4426-1018-7.
Kurt Bowen (2004). Christians in a Secular World: The Canadian Experience. McGill-Queen's Press. p. 174. ISBN 978-0-7735-7194-5.
Derek Gregory; Ron Johnston; Geraldine Pratt; Michael Watts; Sarah Whatmore (2009). The Dictionary of Human Geography. John Wiley & Sons. p. 672. ISBN 978-1-4443-1056-6.
Canada, Government of Canada, Statistics. The Daily — 2011 National Household Survey: Immigration, place of birth, citizenship, ethnic origin, visible minorities, language and religion. www.statcan.gc.ca. Retrieved December 3, 2017.
Betty Jane Punnett (2015). International Perspectives on Organizational Behavior and Human Resource Management. Routledge. p. 116. ISBN 978-1-317-46745-8.
Dr. David M. Haskell (Wilfrid Laurier University) (2009). Through a Lens Darkly: How the News Media Perceive and Portray Evangelicals. Clements Publishing Group. p. 50. ISBN 978-1-894667-92-0.
Kevin Boyle; Juliet Sheen (2013). Freedom of Religion and Belief: A World Report. University of Essex - Routledge. p. 219. ISBN 978-1-134-72229-7.
Thanks for reading Doktor Snake! Subscribe for free to receive new posts and support my work.