Almanac For Tuesday 27 August 2013 – Mars

Tuesday 27 August 2013 – Mars

Moon phase – waning – 51% visible Moon in Taurus

Lunar Day 22

Different traditions completely disagree on how to treat this day. The European tradition takes it as particularly inauspicious, but suggests that those who were born on this day have the potential to become good people. The Vedic tradition considers it auspicious for trips and transport, whilst Globa recommends it as a day to study sciences, and master a specific subject.

Vronsky:

The day is unfavourable and unsuccessful for beginnings of various activities. A child born on this day will be a good, active person and will live to a very old age. For the one who falls ill on this day the illness can become dangerous. Dreams will be fulfilled.

Globa:

Symbol – the elephant. Wisdom, firmness, the Universal Law, hidden knowledge, informational field. The day for achieving a goal, studying sciences, trades, understanding one’s own roots. One should be finding out the future, meditating, teaching others, transfer experience, be generous, altruistic. It is recommended to eat a lot. One should not be conservative.

Moon Void-of-Course: Begins at 23:57 BST
Ends at 00:07 BST on 28 August 2013
*US and Canada (with exception to New Brunswick, which will subtract 4 hours from the times given above) please subtract 5 hours
from above times on east coast and successive time zones will subtract an extra hour(+5) according to time zone you’re in

Sunrise: 06:05 BST; Sunset: 19:58 BST

U.S. and Canada:
Sunrise: 6:59 DST; Sunset: 19:53 DST (add one hour for New Brunswick, Canada) – these are East coast times. Please look in your daily newspaper or online for the times where you are located in the US and Canada. It would be quite impossible to fit them all here, sorry

The planetary hours will begin with Mars for the first hour, 2. Sun, 3. Venus, 4. Mercury, 5. Moon, 6. Saturn, 7. Jupiter, 8. Mars, 9. Sun, 10. Venus, 11. Mercury, 12. Moon

In order to figure the planetary hours exactly, figure out the total hours between Sunrise and Sunset (in your time zone), then convert into minutes. Divide by 12 and this will be the exact planetary hour time for each. Remember to accurately figure the sunrise and sunset for your time zone first.

 

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