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I am a specialized Psychic with experience concerning vedic astrology, mayanastrology, aztecastrology, chineseastrology, karmicastrology, westernastrology, tarot reading, gipsycard reading, rune cardreading, lenomard cardreading, symbolon cardreading, angel cardreading, destiny card reading, iching, palmistry, numerologyreadings, pendulum, runedivination, dreaminterpretation, crystalreading, clairvoyance, reiki, rune healing, feng shui, crystalhealing, holistichealing, natural healing, chakrahealing, angel readings, angelcommunication, angelhealing, love and sex, home andfamily, career andbusiness, finance andlaw, travelling andrelocation, mind andbody, health andhealing, rituals and
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The Maya kings had highly skilled astronomers who could calculate the Venus cycle with incredible accuracy.
There are six pages in the Postclassic Dresden Codex devoted to the accurate calculation of the heliacal rising of Venus. The Maya were able to achieve such precision and accuracy by careful observations during long periods. Venus was often referred to as both the "Morning Star" and the "Evening Star" due to its visibility during both times.
Therefore it goes without saying that this makes Venus unique. There are various theories as to why and how the Venus cycle was especially important for the Maya. Across Mesoamerica, Venus was often depicted as "defeating" the Sun and the Moon, perhaps because of its persistent visibility after transitions from day-into-night (and vice-versa).
Most scholars agree that Venus was associated with war and that the Maya used it to divine good times (called electional astrology) for their coronations and wars. Maya rulers planned for wars to begin when Venus rose.The distinctive Mayan calendar and Mayan astrology have been in use in Meso-America from at least the 6th century BCE. There were two main calendars, one plotting the solar year of 360 days, which governed the planting of crops and other domestic matters; the other called the Tzolkin of 260 days, which governed ritual use.
Each was linked to an elaborate astrological system to cover every facet of life. On the fifth day after the birth of a boy, the Mayan astrologer-priests would cast his horoscope to see what his profession was to be: soldier, priest, civil servant or sacrificial victim.
A 584 day Venus cycle was also maintained, which tracked the appearance and conjunctions of Venus. Venus was seen as a generally inauspicious and baleful influence, and Mayan rulers often planned the beginning of warfare to coincide with when Venus rose. There is evidence that the Maya also tracked the movements of Mercury, Mars and Jupiter, and possessed a zodiac of some kind. The Mayan name for the constellation Scorpio was also "scorpion", while the name of the constellation Gemini was "peccary".
There is evidence for other constellations being named after various beasts, but it remains unclear.The most famous Mayan astrological observatory still intact is the Caracol observatory in the ancient Mayan city of Chichen Itza in modern day Mexico. Mayan Astrology is one of the many Esoterics which is mastered by the Psychic almightysoul
In general the Aztec calendar shares the very same basic structure as the Mayan calendar as it has two main cycles of 360 and 260 days.
In ancient times the 260 day calendar was known as Tonalpohualli by the Aztecs, and it was used first and foremost for divinatory purposes.
Just like the Mayan calendar, these two cycles formed a 52 year Century, which was often referred to as the Calendar Round. Hear more about Aztec astrology from the Psychic almightysoul
Chinese astrology has its foundation within the traditional astronomy and calendars. Chinese astrology however, does not calculate the positions of the sun, moon and planets at the time of birth.
The development of Chinese astrology is tied to that of astronomy and had its era during the Han Dynasty (2nd century BC to 2nd century AD).
Chinese astrology has a very close relation with Chinese philosophy (theory of the three harmony, heaven, earth and water) and different "principles" to Western: the wu xing teachings, yin and yang, astronomy: five planet, the 10 Celestial stems, the 12 Earthly Branches, the lunisolar calendar (moon calendar and sun calendar), the time calculation after year, month, day and shichen
Karmic Astrology is practiced by the astrologers who believe in karma and reincarnation.
Some of these astrologers profess they can read the persons karma in a Natal chart by studying - in particular - Lunar nodes and retrograde planets.
Western astrology is the system of astrology which not surprisingly is most popular in Western countries. Western astrology is historically based on Ptolemys Tetrabiblos (2nd century AD), which in turn was a continuation of the Hellenistic and ultimately Babylonian traditions.
Western astrology is largely horoscopic, that is, it is a form of divination based on the construction of a horoscope for an exact specific moment, such as a persons birth, in which various cosmic bodies are said to be influencial. Astrology in western popular culture is often reduced to sun sign astrology, which considers only the individuals date of birth (i.e. the "position of the Sun" at that date).
Since the mid 20th century, there have been a number of various suggestions for reforming traditional western astrology, notably consideration of planets beyond Saturn discovered in the modern period, or new forms of sidereal astrology and introduction of additional signs (a 14-sign zodiac, or a 13-sign zodiac). Such suggestions however have been of limited influence.
Tarot reading revolves around the belief that the cards can be used to gain insight into the past, current and possible future situations of the subject (or querent), i.e. cartomancy.
Some believe they are guided by a spiritual force, while others believe the cards help them tap into a collective unconscious or their own creative, brainstorming subconscious.
The divinatory meanings of the cards commonly used today are derived mostly from cartomancer Jean-Baptiste Alliette who was also known as Etteilla.
|Rune Card Reading
There is some evidence that in addition to being a writing system, runes historically served purposes of magic.
This is the case from earliest epigraphic evidence of the Roman to Germanic Iron Age, with non-linguistic inscriptions and the alu word.
An erilaz appears to have been a person versed in runes, including their magic applications.
In medieval sources, notably the Poetic Edda, the Sigrdrífumál mentions "victory runes" to be carved on a sword, "some on the grasp and some on the inlay, and name Tyr ( The name Tyr is actually Danish and meand Taurus ) twice." In early modern and modern times, related folklore and superstition is recorded in the form of the Icelandic magical staves. In the early 20th century, Germanic mysticism coins new forms of "runic magic", some of which were continued or developed further by contemporary adherents of Germanic Neopaganism. Modern systems of runic divination are based on Hermeticism, classical Occultism, and the I Ching.
Many examples of runes can befound in Scandinavia, especially in Kingdom of Denmark
Among the many forms of divination is a bibliomancy method using the I Ching or Book of Changes.
The book is structured as 32 pairs of hexagrams, divided in half after the first 30. The text was a subject for civil service exams in Imperial China.
To aid in learning these 64 hexagrams, an 8x8 matrix of the 64 hexagrams in terms of all the hexagrams having the same top three lines, called a trigram.
Throughout Chinas region of cultural influence (including Korea, Japan and Vietnam), scholars have added comments and interpretation to this work, one of the most important in ancient Chinese culture; it has also attracted the interest of many thinkers in the West.
The process of consulting the book as an oracle involves determining the hexagram by a method of random generation and then reading the text associated with that hexagram, and is a form of bibliomancy. Confucius said that one should not consult the Oracle for divination until over the age of 40.
This work discourages compulsion (i.e., asking the same question over and over again in hopes of either a different/better answer or some kind of enlightenment as to the meaning of the answers one gets).
The Hexagram 4 description talks about the problems with "the youthful and inexperienced" asking the same question three or more times.
Palmistry or rather chiromency (also spelled cheiromancy, Greek cheir, "hand"; manteia , "divination"), is the art of characterization and foretelling the future through the study of the palm, also known as palm reading, or chirology.
The practice is found all over the world, with numerous cultural variations.
Those who practice chiromancy are generally called palmists, palm readers, hand readers, hand analysts or chirologists.
Numerology is any of many systems, traditions or beliefs in a mystical or esoteric relationship between numbers and physical objects or living things.
Numerology and numerological divination by systems such as isopsephy were popular among early Greek mathematicians, such as Pythagoras, but are no longer considered part of mathematics and are regarded as pseudomathematics by modern scientists.
This is similar to the historical relationships between astrology and astronomy, and between alchemy and chemistry.
Today, numerology is often associated with the paranormal, alongside astrology and similar divinatory arts.
The term can also be used for those who place excess faith in numerical patterns, even if those people do not practice traditional numerology.
For example, in his 1997 book Numerology: Or What Pythagoras Wrought, mathematician Underwood Dudley uses the term to discuss practitioners of the Elliott wave principle of stock market analysis. A principle that many professional bankers within the field of arbitrage and Futures & Options adhere to.
A pendulum of crystal, metal or other materials suspended on a chain is sometimes used in divination and dowsing.
In one approach the user first determines which direction (left-right, up-down) will indicate "yes" and which "no" before proceeding to ask the pendulum specific questions, or else another person may pose questions to the person holding the pendulum.
The pendulum may also be used over a pad or cloth with "yes" and "no" written on it and perhaps other words written in a circle.
The person holding the pendulum aims to hold it as steadily as possible over the center and its movements are held to indicate answers to the questions.
In the practice of radiesthesia, a pendulum is used for medical diagnosis.
One of the earliest written examples of dream interpretation comes from the Babylonian Epic of Gilgamesh.
Gilgamesh dreamt that an axe fell from the sky.
The people gathered around it in admiration and worship.
Gilgamesh threw the axe in front of his mother and then he embraced it like a wife.
His mother, Ninsun, interpreted the dream.
She said that someone powerful would soon appear. Gilgamesh would struggle with him and try to overpower him, but he would not succeed.
Eventually they would become close friends and accomplish great things. She added, "That you embraced him like a wife means he will never forsake you. Thus your dream is solved.".
While this example also shows the tendency to see dreams as mantic (as predicting the future), Ninsuns interpretation also anticipates a contemporary approach. The axe, phallic and aggressive, symbolizes for a male who will start as aggressive but turn into a friend. To embrace an axe is to transform aggression into affection and camaraderie.
In ancient Egypt, priests also acted as dream interpreters. Hieroglyphics depicting dreams and their interpretations are evident. Dreams have been held in considerable importance through history by most cultures.
The term clairvoyance dates back from 17th century and is a French term with clair meaning "clear" and voyance meaning "vision". Clairvoyance is used to refer to the ability to gain information about an object, person, location or physical event through means other than the known human senses, a form of extra-sensory perception. A person said to have the ability of clairvoyance is referred to as a clairvoyant, in other words one who sees clearly.
Claims for the existence of paranormal and psychic abilities such as clairvoyance are highly controversial.
Parapsychology explores this possibility.
Occasionally when police in many countries,- especially U.S.A. cannot solve certain mysteries, some government offices such as the Federal Bureau of Investigation, FBI obtain the assistance of a Clairvoyant.
Reiki (pronounced reki in English) is a spiritual practice developed back in 1922 by Japanese Buddhist Mikao Usui.
It uses a technique commonly referred to as palm healing as a form of complementary and alternative medicine and is sometimes classified as oriental medicine by some professional bodies.
Through the use of this technique, practitioners claim to be able to transfer healing energy in the form of ki through the palms.
There are two main branches of Reiki, commonly referred to as Traditional Japanese Reiki and Western Reiki.
Within both Traditional and Westernised forms of Reiki, there are three forms of degrees, commonly referred to as the First, Second, and Master/Teacher degree.
According to Reiki practitioners and Masters, at First Degree, a Reiki practitioner is able to heal himself and others, at Second Degree is able to heal others distantly (commonly called distant healing) with the use of specialised symbols, and at Master level (specifically Master/Teacher level) is able to teach and attune others to Reiki.
Feng shui pronounced fung-SHWAY, formerly FUNG-shoo-ee is an ancient Chinese system of aesthetics believed to use the laws of both Heaven (astronomy) and Earth (geography) to help the individual improve life by receiving positive qi.
The original designation for the discipline is Kan Yu.
The term feng shui literally translates as "wind-water" in English. This is a cultural shorthand taken from the following passage of the Zangshu (Book of Burial) by Guo Pu of the Jin Dynasty.
Historically, feng shui was widely used to orient buildings—often spiritually significant structures such as tombs, but also dwellings and other structures—in an auspicious manner.
Depending on the particular style of feng shui being used, an auspicious site could be determined by reference to local features such as bodies of water, stars, or a compass.
Feng shui was suppressed in China during the cultural revolution in the 1960s, but has since seen an increase in popularity, especially in the western countries in general and indeed in U.S.A. and to a certain extent in Germany.