Welcome To The Yellow Star Wavespell
This Wavespell lasts from today Kin 248 Yellow Magnetic Star To Kin 260 Yellow Cosmic Sun
This Wavespell is the last wavespell of this spin of the Tzolkin! With this enchanted Wavespell we close a cycle of 20 wavespells that was carried over 260 days. This wave of energy brings the great opportunity for you to activate your internal light, through the yellow-Golden Color, preparing you like this, for a new cycle of 20 more waves, plus 20 opportunities for improvement and learning. So, a little more intense, try to bring harmony into your life.
Star: Elegance , Beautify, Art
Our Affirmation For The First Day of Yellow Star Wavespell:
Kin 248 – Precept 40 – Spiritual self-sufficiency is a function of discipline which is a continuing spiritual sacrifice of the lower self for the sake of inner perfection, or the coming out and polishing of the divine incarnate self or form within.
Galactic Archetype The Artist
I am the Artist
Coded by the Yellow Star
Eight is the number that opens my gate Resonant frequencies are my palette
To harmonize according
To the deepest impulses of the universe Dare to be beautiful!
I am the elegance of enlightenment Through my art I color your world
I am the rainbow in your day and the Moon-glow in your night
I am the Artist
Everything I do originates from the stars Star Being, Star Child, Star Singer is my name I am the galactic chord Resounding from the cosmic key
I invent the songs and recite the crystal oath That travels the infinite zuvuya
The wonders of ever-expanding harmonics To know me is to ride the endless song Back to the Master Artist of all Creation
Our Key from 260 Keys To Synchronotron A Guide To The New Mind For People Of The Future: 8.1. Synchronotron is a galactocosmic system of knowledge not necessarily based upon but including human perception through a method of supra- mental cognition.
Reflections for YELLOW STAR WAVESPELL Kin 248 -260
Everybody is a star, and now we discover it. Yellow Star celebrates Venus, which isn’t a star at all but represents such pristine and resilient beauty, it’s hard for us to believe that sheen doesn’t come from the inside out.
In fact, Venus’ beauty is a reflection of sunlight, so strong and bright it looks like a spark of fire. So we can each feel the impact of this truth – beauty is not only the inside of us radiating out, but it is how we reflect divinity on our faces. Our smile, our bright eyes, our awakened mind – these hold the sun’s own flare of enlightenment.
You are as beautiful as the creator you gaze upon. As much as you see and revere in gratitude the grace of each new day – the amazement of life itself – you are filled with nature’s own gem-like shine. It’s a time, a long stretch now of Yellow Star energy, for us to each choose sun worship – the metaphoric immersion in the sun god’s offering – in order to fill ourselves with light. The darkness surrounds us, but we are still aflame, easy to find and direct others homeward.
The power of Yellow Star is Elegance. This is grace. How we move, dress, speak, and revere in ceremony can be as smooth and delicate as the seasons of nature, or as abrupt as one razored lightning strike. A star in the sky doesn’t have screaming moodswings or seismic shifts. It shines uniformly, from our perspective on earth, without cyclical dark edges. Elegance is an alignment with this harmonious pulse, floating against any black backdrop life offers, and rising above surface chaos.
Yellow Star’s action is to Beautify, and we know now that doesn’t mean taut skin and tight abs as much as making the world a more beautiful place. Be a flower in the world, the bloom and scent that brings more peace and tranquility. Clarify your inner beauty so it radiates outward and attracts those creatures who are hungry for your nectar. All aspects of life could be more flowering or like a sparkling river flow, so don’t diminish the desire in this wavespell to clean house, dress like royalty, eat only sushi. We are attracted to create a universe that looks like butterfly wings, even as we recall that a monarch’s bright bull’s eyes are a self-defense weapon to scare the birds who hunt it. Your surface beauty, and that which you create around you, is a healthy means to keep out what would destroy the deepest essence of beauty, your pure life force.
Yellow Star’s essence is Art, and so we endeavor in this time to make art – not war, or even money. We can make love if it’s an artistic enterprise – in fact, everything we do will be for art’s sake, heart expression, these 13 days. We make art because it is our version of being a spangle in the night sky – something to awe others or refresh them, a drishti – that point of focus in yoga that stills our bodies as we hold a difficult pose. Yes, war and money will continue to lace the newspaper headlines, but your attention will be on the photograph below where someone is wearing red shoes. We are called towards the places of light, reflections of the sun god, not the contrasting shadows.
Last Wavespell’s Learning
Now you know. You saw the map of your life and understand better why some things aren’t working. There’s a roadblock or a high precipice and from the sky you can see what the groundlings are beating their heads against. You know the way out or around. Of course, like a superhero, an eagle’s keen vision is useless unless it muscles down to earth and saves the day, but a bird’s light body is not great for moving mountains, moving targets. So we had to be content in this wavespell to take notes on what the problems are, as well as the solutions, and then leave the legwork to those with much lower centers of gravity – or pulse from our mind down to our first through third chakras an assignment of life change.
Maybe you know, too, what matters, that funny wordplay that describes the material plane on earth. You know from way up high what is important here and now, in ‘real life’ on this planet, in the real time of a great transit for our species. So you are refreshed, have found your soul mate, your right livelihood, your immutable spiritual link to god. This was Blue Eagle’s bonus for retreating to your mind’s eye and not feeling as sentient or sensual for a wavespell. You saw the truth of this moment’s terrain with your own honed gaze: who or what is as central to the topography as a tall mountain or wide waterway.
Use Blue Eagle’s developed loft to rise now to Yellow Star level, another decibel of ascension. We were for 13 days the beholding eye, and now we shift to the trance of beauty being beheld.
Astronomy Sky Watch for a few kin of this wavespell
Saturday, October 13
Uranus reaches opposition in just 10 days, and it is already a tempting evening target. The ice giant world rises during twilight and climbs 30° above the eastern horizon by 9:30 p.m. local daylight time. The magnitude 5.7 planet lies in the southwestern corner of Aries, 10° due south of the Ram’s second-brightest star, 3rd-magnitude Beta (β) Arietis. Although Uranus glows brightly enough to see with the naked eye under a dark sky, binoculars make the task much easier. A telescope reveals the planet’s blue-green disk, which spans 3.7″.
Sunday, October 14
Saturn stands 1.5° to the left of the waxing crescent Moon this evening. The two lie 20° above the southwestern horizon at the end of twilight and remain on view until after 10 p.m. local daylight time. The ringed planet shines at magnitude 0.5 this week, more than a full magnitude brighter than any of the background stars in its host constellation, Sagittarius. If you own a telescope, there’s no better target than Saturn. Even the smallest instrument shows Saturn’s 16″-diameter disk surrounded by a dramatic ring system that spans 37″ and tilts 27° to our line of sight.
Monday, October 15
he Moon’s absence from the morning sky this week provides observers with an excellent opportunity to view the zodiacal light. From the Northern Hemisphere, the time around the autumnal equinox (which occurred some three weeks ago) is the best for viewing the elusive glow before sunrise. It appears slightly fainter than the Milky Way, so you’ll need a clear moonless sky and an observing site located far from the city. Look for a cone-shaped glow that points nearly straight up from the eastern horizon shortly before morning twilight begins (around 5:30 a.m. local daylight time at mid-northern latitudes). The Moon remains out of the morning sky until October 23, when the waxing gibbous returns and overwhelms the much fainter zodiacal light.
Tuesday, October 16
First Quarter Moon arrives at 2:02 p.m. EDT. Our satellite rises in the east around 2:15 p.m. local daylight time but it doesn’t become prominent until the Sun sets shortly after 6 p.m. The Moon climbs highest in the south about an hour later. After darkness falls, Luna’s half-lit orb appears in northeastern Sagittarius, to the upper left of that constellation’s conspicuous Teapot asterism.
Wednesday, October 17
The waxing gibbous Moon crosses into Capricornus this evening, where it has a magnificent encounter with magnitude –0.9 Mars. Once twilight fades away, the pretty pair stands some 30° above the southern horizon with Mars 6° to the Moon’s left. The two edge closer as the evening progresses. Unfortunately, North American observers won’t see their actual conjunction, which occurs at 9 a.m. EDT tomorrow when our satellite passes 2° due north of the planet. By the time darkness falls tomorrow evening, a slightly fatter Moon appears 6° to Mars’ left. A telescope shows several subtle surface features on the Red Planet’s 13″-diameter disk.
The Moon reaches apogee, the farthest point in its orbit around Earth, at 3:16 p.m. EDT. It then lies 251,175 miles (404,227 kilometers) from Earth’s center.
Thursday, October 18
The days of viewing Jupiter in the evening sky are quickly running out. The giant planet now lies low in the southwest during twilight, hanging barely 10° above the horizon 30 minutes after sunset. Still, Jupiter shines brightly at magnitude –1.8 and should stand out if you have a clear and unobstructed horizon. The low altitude means a telescope won’t show much detail in the planet’s cloud tops.
Friday, October 19
Although autumn began a few weeks ago and the stars of winter’s Orion now rule the morning sky, the Summer Triangle remains prominent on October evenings. Look high in the west after darkness falls and your eyes will fall on the brilliant star Vega in the constellation Lyra the Harp. At magnitude 0.0, Vega is the brightest member of the Triangle. The second-brightest star, magnitude 0.8 Altair in Aquila the Eagle, lies some 35° southeast of Vega. The asterism’s dimmest member, magnitude 1.3 Deneb in Cygnus the Swan, stands about 25° east-northeast of Vega. For observers at mid-northern latitudes, Deneb passes through the zenith around 8 p.m. local daylight time, just as the last vestiges of twilight disappear.
Saturday, October 20
The variable star Algol in Perseus reaches minimum brightness around 10:39 p.m. EDT, when it shines at magnitude 3.4. If you start tracking it this evening, you can watch it more than triple in brightness (to magnitude 2.1) by dawn. This eclipsing binary star runs through a cycle from minimum to maximum and back every 2.87 days. Algol remains visible all night, passing nearly overhead around 2 a.m. local daylight time.
Sunday, October 21
If you’re up early this morning, you should see a number of bright streaks peppering the sky. These are Orionid meteors, which belong to an annual shower that peaks before dawn. The waxing gibbous Moon sets around 4 a.m. local daylight time, leaving nearly two hours of dark skies for observers. At its peak, the shower should produce up to 20 meteors per hour radiating from the northern part of the constellation Orion the Hunter.
Happy Yellow Star Wavespell Everyone!!