Today is St David's Day, the patron of Wales.
Just as with St George or the Four Kings, there is much to be gained from approaching the saints, especially the historical ones, as magical and ancestral vectors in the continuity between a more pagan past and whatever word you use to describe western European folk Christianity. (Roman monotheism considerably overstates it.)
Here's the post regarding my visit to St David's Cathedral. The place is remarkable. It is in my top two or three for experiencing the particular current associated with the early appearance of Christianity on these islands. Which is to say it is largely unadulterated by Roman or British control mechanisms and seems principally concerned with the terrestrial and celestial improvement of the locals. (Also avoiding vikings.)
St David is a particularly approachable form and, as the saint of "little things", comes with a certain sense of joyous, conscious action such as you might find when achieving enlightenment by drawing water from a well or painting Mr Miyagi's fence.
There is much to be 'gently, softly' unpacked by engaging with the saint, particularly if you are a magician with a preference for historical connectivity. Consider just how much local mythology and sanctity they manage to ram into St David's story for safekeeping down the turbulent centuries.
Anyway, I was going to suggest cooking something Welsh for your Sunday meal but the thing about Welsh food is, thanks to its deceptively humble components, that it's only Welsh if it's from Wales. I imagine you can get leeks and lamb wherever you live. But if they're not from Wales then it's not Welsh food. Apparently you can buy canned laverbread on Amazon but... don't. (Much as I love the stuff.) So if you're in Wales you're already eating Welsh food. If you're adjacent to Wales then seek some out.
Instead of a food-based marking of the occasion, consider a modified version of Lectio Divina, based on the final words of David.
- Find the Centering Prayer technique here at wikipaedophile.
- Use the following or modify it based on the full version found in my St David's Cathedral post. "Be joyful and do the little things you have seen me do."
If that doesn't work, there is always summoning the dragon. It's the national day of Wales, after all.