St. Joseph Scented Candle
The St. Joseph Scented Candles are made of non-toxic 100% natural soy wax with an average burn time of 60-80 hours. The candles are created using custom fragrances crafted by master perfumers. Once the candle has burned down, you can repurpose the glass vessel. Glass vessel is 5.25" tall x 3" diameter. Three divine scents to choose from.
◼ 100% Natural Soy Wax / 100% Cotton Wick
◼ Contains no lead, plastics, parabens, synthetic dyes or phthalates.
◼ 13.75 oz. Candle Weighs 1.4 lbs.
Made in New England, USA
Vanilla Bean: A delight of citron zest and vanilla bean are introduced. A bold spice heart compliments throughout this aroma. Warm undertones of tonka bean and whipped cocoa complete this divine fragrance.
Ocean Breeze: A burst of citrus collides with the tantalizing scent of star anise. A complex heart of lavender, cedarwood and jasmine petals sweep throughout the heart. Hinted notes of patchouli, crushed rosemary and oakmoss create a signature balance aroma.
This is a couture item which is custom made-to-order. Our couture collection features exclusive, custom designs with our signature crown somewhere within the design. Not sold in stores and you won’t find this anywhere else!
MADE IN THE USA. Our custom made to order scented candles ship world-wide directly from our manufacturer in Massachusetts, USA and should arrive within 7-10 days within the U.S. or within 2-4 weeks for all other countries. Destination tracking is available on this item for most countries. A tracking number will be emailed to you once your order has shipped.
For countries where tracking numbers are not available, this item should arrive by regular post within 2-4 weeks. Orders that have not arrived within 45 days of order processing are eligible for a free reshipment or a refund.
Everything we know about Joseph, the husband of Mary and the foster father of Jesus, comes from Scripture. We know he was a carpenter and a working man. He wasn’t rich for when he took Jesus to the Temple to be circumcised and Mary to be purified he offered the sacrifice of two turtledoves or a pair of pigeons, allowed only for those who could not afford a lamb.
Despite his humble work and means, Joseph came from a royal lineage. St. Luke and St. Matthew both mark his descent from David, the greatest king of Israel. Indeed the angel who first tells Joseph about Jesus greets him as “son of David,” a royal title used also for Jesus.
We know Joseph was a compassionate, caring man. When he discovered Mary was pregnant after they had been betrothed, he knew the child was not his but was as yet unaware that she was carrying the Son of God. He knew women accused of adultery could be stoned to death, so he resolved to take her away quietly to not expose her to shame or cruelty. However, when an angel came to Joseph in a dream and told him, “Joseph, Son of David, do not be afraid to take Mary as your wife, because what is conceived in her is from the Holy Spirit. She will give birth to a son, and you are to give him the name Jesus, because he will save his people from their sins,” he did as the angel told him and took Mary as his wife.
When the angel came again to tell him that his family was in danger, he immediately left everything he owned, all his family and friends, and fled to a strange country with his young wife and the baby. He waited in Egypt without question until the angel told him it was safe to go back.
We know Joseph loved Jesus. His one concern was for the safety of this child entrusted to him. Not only did he leave his home to protect Jesus, but upon his return settled in the obscure town of Nazareth out of fear for the child’s life. When Jesus stayed in the Temple we are told Joseph (along with Mary) searched with great anxiety for three days for him. We also know that Joseph treated Jesus as his own son for over and over the people of Nazareth say of Jesus, “Is this not the son of Joseph?”
Since Joseph does not appear in Jesus’ public life, at his death, or resurrection, many historians believe Joseph probably had died before Jesus entered public ministry. Joseph is the patron saint of the dying because, assuming he died before Jesus’ public life, he died with Jesus and Mary close to him, the way we all would like to leave this earth.