Laboradite was first discovered by Moravian missionaries to North America in 1770, although older Inuit people speak of a legend according to which a brave Inuit Warrior struck the stone with his spear and created the Northern Lights.
Another version, one of several, tells that the first Laboradite fell from the fire of the ancestors in the Aurora Borealis. Through the crystallization process two phases of layers are produced. When light hits the stone it is refracted on the different layers and produces laboradite’s characteristic and iridescent colouring. Wearing Laboradite brings the fun and spontaneity back into your life if you are stuck in routine or weighed down by responsibility; it awakens a sense of adventure, sometimes for first time; do not be surprised if you find yourself on a long-haul flight, backpacking or trekking to Tibet.
A stone of independent thought action, keep Laboradite with papers or near computer files you are checking to avoid making errors or missing incorrect facts that have been inserted in a document.
Reference The New Crystal Bible (Cassandra Eason)