About The Symbols

These 33 geometric, interpretative, sacred symbols, as revealed to Sybil Rose Pierce are now available to the public. Strikingly beautiful and immersed in the power of geometric energy: these symbols can help you make the transformation you seek in your life.

Each symbol is hand cast in silver using the ancient technique called the lost wax method. Approximately 2" in diameter, the symbols can be used for healing, for meditation, or as astonishingly beautiful jewelry.

Their geometry is riveting, and you will feel the energy for yourself as you use the affirmations and the symbols in your life. Nothing compares with the draw of positive energy you will feel when you hold a sacred symbol in your hand. It is like the geometric music of the elements. These symbols are powerful universal tools for you to use.

Each symbol is energetically cleared and attuned by Sybil. Each sacred symbol arrives accompanied by its natural affirmation and suggestions for use.

Elementals Workbook

The Elementals™ workbook is printed and available for purchase. This book gives an in depth definition of the meaning and the message of each symbol. The book also includes inspirational poems by the author. Click to Order the Elementals™ Workbook.

Why Sterling Silver?
Sterling Silver was specifically chosen as the media for the Elementals™ symbols because of the metal's nature. This metal is often called the Metal of the Moon, for its nature is of a flowing kind and allows for energy change. Silver aids in the energy flow throughout the piece with which it is constructed. Specifically, with the Elementals™ the shape and attunement energizes the symbol with its affirmation. Because silver has a natural reflective property this very subtle attunement then integrates into the energy flow of the person wearing it. Because of silvers gentle nature it will adjust to ones energy system without overriding any other systems so the individual wearing it can receive the greatest benefit from the use of such symbol.


"The spiritual symbols, visualized by Sybil Rose, are truly a special gift from God. They help me to achieve the balance that I need and know I'm capable of. Since every day is a completely new day, I often find that I have to change the symbol that I am wearing to meet my particular needs. Thank you Sybil Rose!" – Jeannette Mobeck

"I know that I am just one of the many individuals positively affected by the power of the sacred symbols. May you be as well blessed..." – E. Mullen

"I absolutely love wearing the amzing symbol necklace you gave to me - Heavy Burdens. Two people have already asked." – Edie

Lost Wax Method

Lost wax method or casting is an ancient process dating back thousands of years to ancient Egypt, Greece and Rome. It is still the best method for capturing exquisite detail in metal objects, which could not otherwise be produced given the complexity of their design. This process allows anything modeled in wax to be recreated fully and faithfully into various metals. The lost wax method is still employed today in the areas of sculpture, fine jewelry, restorative work in dentistry and in the industrial setting. It is a demanding and expensive process, but rewards the artisan with an object of great detail and individuality.

The critical first step is to create a wax (although clay and other materials can be used) original model of the sculpture. Care must be taken to capture the smallest of detail; all details and features the artist desires in the finished piece must appear in the wax model.

The wax model is then encased in liquid rubber which, once set, is carefully cut away to provide a “negative.”
Molten wax is injected into this cavity, which is allowed to cool. It is next removed from the rubber mold in the form of the original. After careful inspection, the new wax model is covered with plaster of Paris and fired.

The heat melts the wax, which trickles out through a tiny opening and is thus “lost.” All that remains in the plaster is a perfect hollow in which every surface detail of the wax model is captured. Molten silver is then poured into the plaster mold.

Once the silver has sufficiently cooled, the plaster mold is broken apart, revealing the silver casting. The casting is then cleaned and checked to ensure that every detail of the original has been faithfully reproduced in silver. Finally, the piece is hallmarked and polished.