What is the difference between Patented Daydream Charm and Daydream Charm. And I never understood the idea in the beginning. How can you sell a charm? Don't you just produce it with your wand? And why only to 16 year olds and older? 220.127.116.11 22:02, June 27, 2010 (UTC)
I, also, have no clue what the difference between the Patented Daydream Charm and the Daydream Charm are, and I also don't know why they only sold it to people sixteen and older. But I think it's possible that they charmed a candy or something to give a person daydreams when the person eats it... Just an idea, though.
The reason that the charm won't be sold to under sixteens is because in the UK the legal age is sixteen. It's meant to be a subtle hint to what exactly teenagers would be daydreaming about- Harry Potter is still originally a kids book no matter how dark the storylines became. Furthermore, there is no Daydream Charm- they are both the same thing. I imagine the instructions would be in the box of how to cast the spell- there must be a specific way to cast the spell that could not be plagarised by other companies selling novelty items. I guess the instructions would self-destruct after use or something? Or at least that's how I assumed they worked. 18.104.22.168 23:09, October 14, 2011 (UTC)
Just pointing out that this could very well be a "charm" as in a charm bracelet, which would make a lot more sense to be sold in a store than a Charm in the "type of spell" sense. Could also be a double entendre: a charm that's been charmed, as it were. 1337star 00:09, October 15, 2011 (UTC)