Alicia Keys in her memoir recounts having a friend ask her at a table in a pizzeria: “Why are you here?”
That sparked her activism.
And you, why are you here?
I used to visit fortune tellers. I sat down in a chair across from one woman. I hadn’t said one word. I hadn’t opened my mouth.
Out of nowhere the psychic’s first words were: “You’re here to make a difference.”
I’ve stopped going to fortune tellers.
The question “Why are you here” is relevant for everyone today.
Studying numerology can help a person figure out why you’re here. Christine DeLorey wrote the book seen above. I have underlined sentences in each section.
I once tried to talk about numerology to another person. She got spooked. Only I recommend the book Life Cycles.
Christine DeLorey can create a Personal Numerology Profile PDF document for you for $95 dollars.
Some of you might think that’s going a little too far.
However I think that whatever can give a person comfort in the time of the pandemic shouldn’t be ruled out.
I also recommend reading Susan Miller’s AstrologyZone on the internet every month.
What I don’t advise is going to fortune tellers as a hobby. Though I had the good fortune to have real psychics give me accurate readings not all of them are reputable. And what they tell you can freak you out.
The New York Times reported on a woman who gave people fake predictions to string them along for thousands of dollars. When asked to predict when she’d be sprung free from jail for her crimes she couldn’t give anyone that date.
You can browse the Creative Numerology website for an introduction to the Christine DeLorey book.
The goal is self-improvement and self-actualization.
The goal isn’t to have someone tell you when you’re going to die. Or that for $40 she can remove a bad curse hanging over your head.
Living through the COVID-19 outbreak with the changed circumstances of our lives–the mask wearing and the social distancing–have you like I have wanted to exert control over the things you have control over?
When life is uncertain and it feels like things are out of control:
I say doing things that give you comfort shouldn’t be ruled out.
Drugs or drink–no not that. Anything else–why not?
Whatever makes a person happy shouldn’t be judged.
And in this time of illness–physical and political–now more than ever having joy is called for.
Who couldn’t use a little more freedom and happiness in their lives?