Prague-Chinese-Astrology-2019-Forecast Body Healing
By POPULAR REQUEST – Learn to assess your 2019 Behavioral and Health tendencies to maximize Family, Personal and Career Relationships in 2019. .Many people regretted their missing this class in January and have asked Seymour to offer it again. Followed by Hands-on Body Healing with Zen-Touch™ Shiatsu
** iSOHA is a registered Non- Profit organization based in both Czech Republic and USA. This activity is non-profit based. Activity hosts and group consuls are not getting commission or any other financial benefits for organizing this event. Participants may make a donation (200 Kc suggested/no obligation) if they would like to support the cause of Holistic Healing.
9 Star Ki (Japanese: 九星気学, Chinese: 九宫命理 or 九星命理) is a popular system of astrology, often used alongside Feng shui.It is an adjustment or consolidation, made in 1924 by Shinjiro Sonoda (1876-1961), to traditional Chinese divination and geomancy methods, such as Flying Star Feng Shui, the Ming Gua (Chinese: 命卦) number from the Eight Mansions Compass School of Feng Shui, and combining the Lo Shu Square with the “Later Heaven” Bagua.
There are thought to be nine-year and nine-month cycles of Ki/Qi on Earth, which are related to solar and seasonal cycles, and which have common effects across the planet on people’s mental and physical development and experiences throughout their lives. The 9 Star Ki ‘stars’ are numbers that represent those cycles. The numbers can be calculated for anyone on/from Earth using only a birthdate. The system most commonly uses two numbers. First, the Honmei star (Japanese: 本命星; translation: “true feelings star”, like Honmei choco) is the principal, adulthood, or year number, describing one’s most mature mind/heart, karma, or spirit type. Second, the Getsumei star (Japanese: 月命星; Google translation: “month life star”) is the character, childhood, or month number, describing one’s physical connection to the Earth, namely one’s more primitive or physical features.
A third, ‘energetic’ number is given by some sources and calculators, especially in the Western world, and is said to describe one’s outward behavior, personality, or the first impression one usually makes on others. Being derived from the principal and character numbers, the energetic number may not provide new information. It is not a day-specific number, which one can determine by other means. The energetic number also differs from the Ming Gua number used by the Chinese Eight Mansions Compass School of Feng Shui.
The numbers are each associated with one of the Chinese Five Elements, following the “Later Heaven” Bagua pattern. Each number/star is considered a variation on the characteristics of that Element group. For example, 3 is the blue-green Wood star, whereas 4 is the dark-green Wood star. Combining the Lo Shu Square with the “Later Heaven” Bagua, blue-green is meant to indicate being more excited, aroused, and early Spring-like, whereas dark-green means being more gentle, flexible, and later Spring-like. Here are the group assignments: 1 stands alone as Water; 2, 5, and 8 are the Earth group; 3 and 4 are the Wood group; 6 and 7 are the Metal group; and 9 stands alone as Fire.
Compatibilities between the stars and groups generally follow the Five Element cycles of supporting vs. controlling. For example, a person with a principal number of the Fire type/group might feel mentally energized or nurtured by someone whose principal number is in the Wood group.
The Chinese zodiac is a classification scheme that assigns an animal and its reputed attributes to each year in a repeating 12-year cycle. The 12-year cycle is an approximation to the 11.85-year orbital period of Jupiter, the largest planet of the Solar System. It and its variations remain popular in many Asian countries including China, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Japan, South Korea, Vietnam, Mongolia, Cambodia, Laos, Nepal, Bhutan, and Thailand.
The Chinese zodiac is also called Shēngxiào (生肖) in Mandarin. Identifying this scheme using the generic term “zodiac” reflects several superficial similarities to the Western zodiac: both have time cycles divided into 12 parts, each labels at least the majority of those parts with names of animals, and each is widely associated with a culture of ascribing a person’s personality or events in his or her life to the supposed influence of the person’s particular relationship to the cycle.
Nevertheless, there are major differences between the two: the animals of the Chinese zodiac are not associated with constellations spanned by the ecliptic plane. The Chinese 12-part cycle corresponds to years, rather than months. The Chinese zodiac is represented by 12 animals, whereas some of the signs in the Western zodiac are not animals, despite the implication of the etymology of the word zodiac.