Path #2

Heart Connections - The Way of Love

Qualities: Mother, lunar, moodiness, fluctuations, healing, balance, psychic, intuition, nurturing and caring.

Description: This path, the longest on the Tree, leads from the shining will of the CROWN, the source of Light, to BEAUTY. It is the path of love and nurturing. The Moon, the seat of the goddess within, rules this path. Here you are called to pay attention to the connection between the mind and the heart. Most people struggle to unify their feelings with their logical thoughts. This path can help us all achieve this noble goal. Memory and the collective archive sleep here, as do motherhood, healing and unconditional love. Path #2 suggests duality and relationship but strictly in the service of others. It evokes giving and an end to selfishness. It is the path of healers, nurses and givers of life.

Affirmation: I am at one with my intuition and psychic powers. I trust my inner voice and follow the path of water that will lead me to the endless sea of possibilities.

Psalms 119: 17-24 “Thy servant does meditate in Thy statues”

Astrological Aspect: The Moon

Tarot Card: The HIGH PRIESTESS represents the balance between the masculine and feminine energies. She helps us connect to intuitive powers. Also called the Lady of the Archives, she maintains all the records of our lives. The information stored in this database is our memories. This is the card of the collective unconsciousness as well as your own subconscious. 

Challenges: Moodiness, overly emotional, dependency, codependency, addictions 
and lack of confidence. 

Hebrew Letter: ג The letter Gimel means a camel-the only beast capable of crossing the desert. It is a highly temperamental animal, but also very loyal. It stores its own water (its own sustenance) inside, which allows it to survive on its own for weeks at a time. It serves as a ship ferrying its cargo across the harsh landscape of the desert. The letter is also associated with giving and nurturing others. Gimel also translates into the word “to wean,” which means that you should be careful not to create attachment to those you serve. This is common among people who need to be needed and therefore can develop dependency and codependency.