| by Mark Husson
The drone of this week's planetary engine is an eclectic tone of adventure and chaos. It's the sound of the lilting Full Moon in Libra demanding some cooperation from some pretty independent planets. The week promises results if you're willing to keep calm and carry on (Hey I think I'll trademark that phrase).
You may not know this but Libra is the Opposite Sign of Aries and if you've been following any of our astrological voices, you'll remember that there are buckets of planets in Aries right now (Mars, Venus, Sun and Uranus to be exact).
I'm telling you this because the Full Moon in Libra will be activating those Aries planets and if you aren't prepared you could end up in places that could surprise you for better or worse.
As we approach Full Moons, we tend to get optimistic and think of solutions that facilitate achievements of goals or desires that we have identified. You may not have your goal defined completely, or maybe you don't even notice it as a goal, (just wanting more energy in your life is a goal) but as we approach this Full Moon, our natural exuberance combined with the Aries fire that is around us, could make us push for things before we're really ready.
Your week is going to have a lot of energy to it. Patience is not going to be your most natural state but it will be better than you making a move without really pondering it with an eye full of good common sense. This week is the embodiment of Spring; feel your push out to the world and breathe it in deeply - this could very well be the energy you have been waiting for.
Until next week,
I'm with you on the Quest!
Astrologer Tracie Kleiner has been teaching the Nodes for some time and is discovering some wonderful things! She's going to start with the North Node in the First House and guess who she asked to be on? Me! Well, it was either me or Oprah and I guess Tracie just knows who is the bigger draw! Thanks, Tracie! Hope you guys will join us for an hour of informative self-discovery. 9:00 a.m. Pacific on 12Radio.com!
The lovely Donna Virgilio is coming into Daylight! She's moving her show to 1pm Pacific time and it starts this Tuesday. If you haven't heard her very polished and powerful show - oh my you are in for a treat! Join us in the chat room this Tuesday. I'll be there to help kick off her new Time Slot!
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When George Orwell wrote Nineteen Eighty-Four, in 1949, the idea of a world of constant monitoring and observation terrified everyone who read it. This concept of a totalitarian government, watching every move made, chilled readers to their core. Apparently it was a generational thing.
Little could Orwell, and those like him who'd just been through the world war, have imagined just how bizarre the future would be. Ours is a culture where almost anything and everything imaginable is available to be seen by the public at large. Some of these acts are so bizarre that they defy description, this in spite of the fact that we know we're being watched.
Recently I saw one of the most atrocious things I've ever seen. I watched a video of a School Bus driver kicking an autistic child off of a bus. I mean this literally. An adult gave a kick to the rear of a child who went toppling to the curb below, breaking an ankle. In no universe can this action be rationalized. The driver knew that a camera was on the bus, and yet, acted anyway.
Not everything is so heinous. I watched a clip of a policeman opening the trunk of a car he'd stopped. As he did so, a full grown deer sprang out of it, leapt to its feet and ran away. I keep a spare tire in my trunk.
Some clips seem to tell cautionary tales. Last night, I saw the aftermath of one of the cruelest acts I've ever heard of anyone doing to an animal. A woman who saw a snake in her back yard, doused it with gasoline and set it on fire because she was afraid of it. The unfortunate creature slithered to bushes next to her house. Thank goodness we didn't see the snake aflame, but the entire nation watched the clip of the woman's home burning to the ground.
I can't begin to tell you how many cars I've seen drive through the walls of convenience stores, restaurants, jewelry stores, gun shops and homes over the past year, all through the magic of surveillance videos. I've watched numerous robberies in action, as well as muggings and other crimes best left to the imagination.
Of course, this technology isn't a bad thing. Watching tornadoes form is cool, and how many of us would have gotten to see a meteor streak through the atmosphere and explode in Russia if it hadn't been for the necessity of having dashboard cams in order to prevent crimes and corruption in traffic?
Speaking of nature, we've seen live footage of tsunamis, earthquakes and other devastation that imprints itself on the psyche. I never lose sight of the fact that nature, although fascinating to watch, can also take a terrible toll on life and property. Seeing it impact real people makes us all the more human and humane. In this way, I hope this medium can bring us all closer together.
What astounds me the most about our interaction with this technology is that there are those who willingly incriminate themselves by photographing or making clips of illegal, antisocial or anatomical acts, and then hurl it into the electronic ether for anybody to see.
This is where the Orwellian prediction rings true. Any sense of privacy that we may have had is a myth. Even though our recorded actions can and will be used against us, it doesn't seem to make a bit of difference. People still do really stupid things.
I've often wondered what a future civilization might make of YouTube submissions. Would they assume that in the early 21st Century cats played pianos, squirrels water-skied, people jumped off of roofs into swimming pools, people peed into coffee, old men with gray beards played the concertina and adolescents grabbed their crotches while they sang; or would they just assume that we were idiots?
If we pay attention, we're forced to consider how fragile everything is. By putting everything we do out there, via Facebook or Twitter, or any of the numerous media available, we open ourselves up to a huge dose of reality. We open ourselves up to ID theft, criticism, and curious bosses and spouses eager to find out just what it is we do in our spare time.
However, the surveillance age also serves to show us the world we live in and the people we live with. We see some of the goofiest things imaginable and yet, at the same time, we can also see immense compassion and love. Just like us, it's complicated.
I like to remain conscious of what I do and what I put out there and I'm sure you do too. Every act, word or action changes something in some way. In this electronic age, I make it a point to consider that being watched is just a part of the game and enjoy it, even if the camera does add ten pounds.
I have a feeling that if Orwell's "Big Brother" were watching our society, he'd turn the receiver off, shake his head and settle in a comfortable chair with a good book. I think I'll join him.
Until next week, peace and love.
Program Note: Out of Mo's Mind, Wednesday, March 27 at 9 AM, Pacific Time: My guest will be a gentle and kind man I want you all to meet. He's been a follower of the path for many years, has been through immense pain, and yet has hope for the future. He's a man with an honest and deep sincerity and is discovering his own talent for mediumship. His story is inspirational and worth hearing. We'll be on live and if he's comfortable with it, we may do some readings.
Class Note: My new class, I-Ching, U-Ching, Anybody can I-Ching! - Simplifying the Oracle of the Ages, will start this Thursday, March 28th at 3 PM, Pacific time, on 12academy.com. This will be an EASY 3 week class designed to teach everyone how to use one of the best oracles available to us. The class will be recorded and sent to all who register, so you don't have to be there in real time. There'll be handouts and fun galore!
Suggested text is the Wilhelm/Baynes version of the I-Ching, or Book of Changes, published by The Princeton Press.
Other than that, all you need is 3 coins of any kind. Be prepared to be amazed. Space is limited so don't miss out if you're interested. CLICK HERE TO REGISTER
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| by Kristi Brower|
All week I have tried to write an article that isn't about my Dad's passing, but I just can't do it. I guess this week needs to be about my Dad's last days.
My Dad was on Hospice for 10 months. In that time we did every fun thing he wanted to do. We travelled, camped, fished, and went to football games. We ate out and played Pinochle and sat around and listened to stories about the good old days. My Dad knew he was dying and he never complained. He never talked about how unfair it was, he under reported his pain and put up with lots of people in and out of his house everyday checking on him. He used to say that he was torn about dying because he wanted to stay here with us, but he also couldn't wait to see my Mom and brother.
In the last week of his life the medication loosened his grip on reality. He hallucinated every fishing and hunting trip of his life. He relived all of his great memories. It was amazing to watch. He fished in his sleep with his oxygen tubing and talked continuously to his brothers as he relived all of their adventures. He spoke directly to my Mom and I know she was sitting on the edge of his bed, getting him ready to leave this world and join her in the next. He was funny and happy and ready to go on to the next step in his progression. In all of the time I spent with him I never saw a moment of regret. The day before he passed away he had a few minutes of clarity and spoke to each of us individually. He reminded me that he has always loved me just as I am, and although he didn't want to leave me, he knew I would be ok.
Watching someone you love die is a very painful and bewildering experience. There were moments of beauty and grace that I will never forget. There were moments so terrible I hope I will someday stop remembering, but I am so grateful I had those last months and days with my Dad. I always saw him as my hero, and watching him die with such love and humor and humility reinforced that belief.
It is hard to believe that he has already been gone for 2 weeks. It is sometimes shocking how time keeps marching on. I don't really know how to live without him, but I have no choice other than to keep trying. Everyday is a new adventure in how to live as an orphan. I feel both of my parents with me and in times of grief and weakness I call out to them and feel their presence with me.
I have a deep, comforting knowing that they are with me, guiding me and protecting me and my family. I am grateful for this gift and know that I will continue to reach out to them as I learn how to navigate life without them here.
Many blessing my friends,
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| by Carolyn Ferris|
Each week Carolyn Ferris will pull from her hand designed Tarot cards to reveal a message for us. Carolyn has been a psychic for many years and has a substantial amount of notoriety with her art.
She's done covers for Timothy Leary and Carlos Santana and her work can be viewed at her web site www.intuitivereadings.com!
YES- she draws every one of them!!
NEW: THIS IMAGE IS FOR SALE: EXCLUSIVE PRICING FOR POWER PEEK READERS! That's right, Carolyn is selling GlCLEE prints at a remarkable price for Mark's Power Peek readers. Each sale lasts one week. Click here to order or see details!
Floating over the tranquil water, the sphere is balanced and comfortable. A stairway like structure is reaching to the sky just behind the sphere. You are in tune with your inspiration, you have easy access to connect with the Cosmos to receive ideas and information. See yourself in your center and feel the tranquility offered from your place of balance.
Get a reading from Carolyn!