“Everyone wants to live on top of the mountain, but all the happiness and growth occurs while you’re climbing it.” Andy Rooney
Venus and the Sun in Aries semi-square Jupiter in Aquarius: We are dazzled by the new. Looking for greener pastures. However, one pitfall here: We may overlook or discount some of the abundance/blessings already around us.
“Be thankful for what you have, you’ll end up having more. If you concentrate on what you don’t have, you will never, ever have enough.” —Oprah Winfrey
Moon in Virgo opposes Neptune in Pisces (11:05 am): The answers we are seeking may be hidden from view or confusing. Making assumptions about things could also backfire now, especially perhaps when it comes to figuring out other people’s motives. Striving to really listen to what others are saying now, though, could help to clear things up or cut through any confusion. On another level, this is nice energy to concern ourselves with the metaphysical/transpersonal realms or for guided imagery work.
Moon in Virgo trines Pluto in Capricorn (7:47 pm): This is an excellent time for repurposing, decluttering, recycling; getting in touch with our feelings or deeper motivations. We may experience powerful emotions.
Numerologically, March 27, 2021, is an “8” and “9” day. There’s a strong yearning to advance or get ahead. Also, a desire for self-mastery. Humanitarian impulses may also be prominent.
*All times EDT
On This Day in History: On March 27, 1980, Mt. St. Helens becomes active after 123 years.
Astrologically, that day, energizer Mars Rx, in Leo, was applying to an exact square to volatile, disruptive Uranus in the rebirthing sign of Scorpio. (Scorpio rules volcanoes; Uranus often prominently figures in with earthquakes. Mars-Uranus is often linked with raw, explosive energy.)
On March 27, 1980, a series of volcanic explosions and pyroclastic flows began at Mount St. Helens in Skamania County, Washington. It initiated as a series of phreatic blasts from the summit then escalated on May 18, 1980, as a major explosive eruption. The eruption, which had a Volcanic Explosivity Index of 5, was the most significant to occur in the contiguous 48 U.S. states since the much smaller 1915 eruption of Lassen Peak in California. It has often been declared the most disastrous volcanic eruption in U.S. history.
The eruption was preceded by a two-month series of earthquakes and steam-venting episodes, caused by an injection of magma at shallow depth below the volcano that created a large bulge and a fracture system on the mountain’s north slope. An earthquake at 8:32:11 a.m. PDT (UTC-7) on Sunday, May 18, 1980, caused the entire weakened north face to slide away, creating the largest landslide in recorded history. (Wikipedia)
Hope it’s a good one. Please be safe and well!
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