“There came a time when the risk to remain tight in the bud was more painful than the risk it took to blossom.” ~ Anaïs Nin
Ever wonder why the ancients thought the cosmos as an ocean? So many myths talk about a watery abyss. When it rains the rain does not just nourish certain plants. It does not just help the grass or flowers. It benefits every living thing. Mother Nature does not play favorites. The ancients were describing […]The Cosmic Ocean
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Ley lines are a geographical alignment of the worlds ancient megaliths and monuments. They’re not lines we can actually see on a map- like latitude and longitude, these lines are patterns of supernatural energy that intersect and flow. They can be harnessed by anyone sensitive to working with energy.
The term “ley lines” was coined by archeologist Alfred Watkins. He believed that waterways, naturally forming ridges and various routes ancients used as trade routes and migration pathways are all part of this ‘map’ although his theory was limited to the British Isles, today we use it as a globalized concept.
VORTEXES & LEY LINES
Intersecting ley lines create vortexes or spirals of energy – just like a chakra.
Ley line researcher David Cowan theorised that these spirals or vortexes are either negative (black spirals) or positive (white spirals), much like the theory of yin and yang energy. It is believed these vortexes are capable of healing and aligning with our energy as well as earth! Many people use them to mediate, hold rituals and engage with this energy directly.
Soluntra king tells us that the cause of a negative area can be from many different imbalances. Perhaps a negative Ley line or crossing of lines, could be created or made by
~Collective negative thought patterns of the people in the environment, or from along the line.
~Geopathic stress from the earths movement
~Disharmonious radiations from underground streams.
~Manmade radiation – wifi, microwaves, electricity or even blockages in the earths energy grid.
In order to create harmony we need to achieve free flowing positive energy grids and vortexes. This is where we can use the help of crystals for activation work.
Try to reason about love and you will lose your reason. ~ French proverb
I believe euthanasia should be legal for people who are genuinely suffering and have no quality of life; we all have a fundamental right to decide whether we want to live or die in honest cases of dire pain from life situations regarding health. To prevent unnecessary euthanasia, people would benefit from going through a screening to make sure that their decision is transparent and unfeigned.
Feel free to let me know your thoughts below..
Our existence, a maze
Blindfolded in a tornado fueled craze
With a start and an end in vague
Journeying through the looping circuitry
Hoping it’ll last for eternity
We propell on and row back
Never reaching our way out
Until the divine determines the end of our days
To escape forever, this life’s etheral labyrinth
Twists and turns
The divine masculine didn’t know why he followed her heart through the obscurity
Until one day he realized to reunite he had to let go of his insecurities and impurities, the divine feminine reunion, maturity.
Gyrating forlorn loop
Where few traverse, twilight days
“Hinduism is the religion of the majority of people in India and Nepal. It also exists among significant populations outside of the sub continent and has over 900 million adherents worldwide.
In some ways Hinduism is the oldest living religion in the world, or at least elements within it stretch back many thousands of years. Yet Hinduism resists easy definition partly because of the vast array of practices and beliefs found within it. It is also closely associated conceptually and historically with the other Indian religions Jainism, Buddhism and Sikhism.
Unlike most other religions, Hinduism has no single founder, no single scripture, and no commonly agreed set of teachings. Throughout its extensive history, there have been many key figures teaching different philosophies and writing numerous holy books. For these reasons, writers often refer to Hinduism as ‘a way of life’ or ‘a family of religions’ rather than a single religion.
The term ‘Hindu’ was derived from the river or river complex of the northwest, the Sindhu. Sindhu is a Sanskrit word used by the inhabitants of the region, the Aryans in the second millennium BCE. Later migrants and invaders, the Persians in the sixth century BCE, the Greeks from the 4th century BCE, and the Muslims from the 8th century CE, used the name of this river in their own languages for the land and its people.
The term ‘Hindu’ itself probably does not go back before the 15th and 16th centuries when it was used by people to differentiate themselves from followers of other traditions, especially the Muslims (Yavannas), in Kashmir and Bengal. At that time the term may have simply indicated groups united by certain cultural practices such as cremation of the dead and styles of cuisine. The ‘ism’ was added to ‘Hindu’ only in the 19th century in the context of British colonialism and missionary activity.
The origins of the term ‘hindu’ are thus cultural, political and geographical. Now the term is widely accepted although any definition is subject to much debate. In some ways it is true to say that Hinduism is a religion of recent origin yet its roots and formation go back thousands of years.
Some claim that one is ‘born a Hindu’, but there are now many Hindus of non-Indian descent. Others claim that its core feature is belief in an impersonal Supreme, but important strands have long described and worshipped a personal God. Outsiders often criticise Hindus as being polytheistic, but many adherents claim to be monotheists.
Some Hindus define orthodoxy as compliance with the teachings of the Vedic texts (the four Vedas and their supplements). However, still others identify their tradition with ‘Sanatana Dharma’, the eternal order of conduct that transcends any specific body of sacred literature. Scholars sometimes draw attention to the caste system as a defining feature, but many Hindus view such practices as merely a social phenomenon or an aberration of their original teachings. Nor can we define Hinduism according to belief in concepts such as karma and samsara (reincarnation) because Jains, Sikhs, and Buddhists (in a qualified form) accept this teaching too.
Although it is not easy to define Hinduism, we can say that it is rooted in India, most Hindus revere a body of texts as sacred scripture known as the Veda, and most Hindus draw on a common system of values known as dharma.
~Hinduism originated around the Indus Valley near the River Indus in modern day Pakistan.
~About 80% of the Indian population regard themselves as Hindu.
~Most Hindus believe in a Supreme God, whose qualities and forms are represented by the multitude of deities which emanate from him.
~Hindus believe that existence is a cycle of birth, death, and rebirth, governed by Karma.
~Hindus believe that the soul passes through a cycle of successive lives and its next incarnation is always dependent on how the previous life was lived.
~The main Hindu texts are the Vedas and their supplements (books based on the Vedas). Veda is a Sanskrit word meaning ‘knowledge’. These scriptures do not mention the word ‘Hindu’ but many scriptures discuss dharma, which can be rendered as ‘code of conduct’, ‘law’, or ‘duty’
~Hindus celebrate many holy days, but the Festival of Lights, Diwali is the best known.
~The 2001 census recorded 559,000 Hindus in Britain, around 1% of the population.
The Swadhisthana, or sacral chakra, helps inform how we relate to our emotions and the emotions of others. It also governs creativity and sexual energy. Those with a blocked sacral chakra could feel a lack of control in their lives.
Location: Lower abdomen, about 2 inches below the navel
What it controls: Your sense of abundance, well-being, pleasure, and sexuality
Mantra: “I always honor others but not before myself.”
Stone: Tiger’s Eye
Yoga pose: Bound Angle Pose
When it develops: 8-14 years old