St Benedict, protector and defender against demonic forces, an exorcism on the face of this medal protects from demonic evil. Patron Saint for protection from poisoning and a happy death. Used for centuries by the church, wear daily as your shield of protection.
The ring pictured here is a
Meaning that your ring will be similar, but not exact. Each Ring is created after you place your order and may vary slightly. If you have a preference on the base size of your ring please indicate on a note along with your ring size:
1. Slim base
2. Wider base
This is the area of ‘width’ wire, on which the St medal will be wire wrapped to. Please allow 4 daily business days to complete.
This medal on this ring is an original reproduction piece containing an ancient reproduction St Benedict Medal, circa 1880 based on a design found that originated circa 1475, containing an effective exorcism. This Saint Benedict medal has been minted for over 600 yrs and the design has been around for longer than that. The St Benedict medal is worn/tucked in clothes/hung on babies cribs for protection from poisoning and evil spirits – St Benedict is also the patron of a happy death.
Hand made by professed religious, hand hammered and a very Collectable piece. Information on the St Benedict medal will be included with your purchase.
☆ St Benedict Exorcism medal☆
The purpose of using the medal in any of the above ways is to call down God’s blessing and protection upon us, wherever we are, and upon our homes and possessions, especially through the intercession of St. Benedict. By the conscious and devout use of the medal, it becomes, as it were, a constant silent prayer and reminder to us of our dignity as followers of Christ.
The medal is a prayer of exorcism against Satan, a prayer for strength in time of temptation, a prayer for peace among ourselves and among the nations of the world, a prayer that the Cross of Christ be our light and guide, a prayer of firm rejection of all that is evil, a prayer of petition that we may with Christian courage “walk in God’s ways, with the Gospel as our guide,” as St. Benedict urges us.