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22. WASTEFULNESS / YEW TREE

Updated: Jun 12



Tree message: Yew tree

Vice: Intolerance

Virtue:  Indulgence

Relationship conflict:  Wastefulness (Read below)

Conflict Solution:  Goal oriented

Homeopathic Support: Kalium phosphoricum

Inspirational figure: Johannes Keppler

Brain area: Medula oblongata

Brain Modulation Story: Community of creation

Organ: Sensory organs

Chemical Element: Titanium

Development phase: Year 22 (Read below)



In the shadow:

Hurting others through selfishness / Rejecting the spiritual dimensions within himself and others / Mared by fate, men desire revenge / Old anger (loss of honor) is poisoning life / Victim perpetrator principle.


In the light:

Opens up a poisoned heart / Through forgiveness finds great wisdom / The victim recognizes within himself the perpetrator and vice versa.


Keyword / Knowledge:

With a key, we open the door to our hearts and turn away from the darkness into light.


Support:

Knowledge of the polar forces within a person brings insight into the self. When brought to light within a person, emerging from the depths of their unconscious power, the individual develops strength, courage, and energy. One becomes a warrior on the side of light in a boundless, infinite field.


Context:

War begins with the human drive to acquire something that is not theirs. Whether the desired possession is material, emotional, or spiritual, one must obtain it lovingly to have it in their possession in the future. The knowledge and power of the human spirit encourage this approach. However, if the desired possession is stolen or dishonestly obtained, it becomes a dangerous asset for the individual and those around them. This poison will have its effect, and misfortune will serve as a bridge to understanding the true nature of ownership.


22nd Year (253rd - 264th Month) Foundational Knowledge Phase

We also learn to shape ourselves appropriately if we manage our time correctly. Knowing how to express our needs and give them space means slowly, steadily, and sustainably acquiring knowledge to provide a solid foundation for our personality. Allocating time wisely and not wasting it is crucial for shaping oneself gracefully throughout life. Body, emotions, and mental strength shape and ground the soul in a young adult. Conversely, if we waste our time, adverse circumstances may soon develop, from which the young adult may not know how to escape.


WASTEFULNESS (Conflict that shows in our relationships)Every human being has a certain capital of inner and outer values. He has physical vitality and emotional expression at his disposal and, often, he also possesses mental strengths that enable him to rise above himself. With these attributes, he has the possibility of bringing his desires and plans into his life and of transforming them in a promising manner.

Before taking any action, however, the purpose for which the human being wants and is able to make use of his various strengths should be considered. Only after these considerations will a clear consciousness be obtained as to which actions are purposeful. Often, however, individual actions are carried out on the basis of an impulse. Very often, they are also simply the reaction arising from a mood that is not in harmony with the inner destiny, or which may even be completely contrary to the purpose.


A purposeful action helps the human being to attune his strengths to coordination with other strengths that are of benefit to him. In this way, the human being and his actions are integrated into the great structure, from which an interaction for the benefit of all can result.

If, in his attitude, the human being is insofar aware that it can bring much benefit to attune his strengths, the impulse, which is in most cases simply a result of his fleeting moods and emotions, will lose its as yet still unadapted, and perhaps even chaotic power. The impulse is slowly cultivated into the art of consideration.

Nature desires to raise itself from the level that is as yet imperfect into the next step of development. Development should therefore have an orientation, and be structured by an inner order. If, during the course of his long learning process, the human being consciously renounces giving in to his compulsive impulses, he will be cut like a precious stone and become of great clarity. The cutter of diamonds is also not indulgent with his stone, still waiting uncut in his rigorous hand. Thank God the cutter knows of the mercy of his rigour, because it is this that, through his willpower, will guide his hands when he performs the task.


Only through the joint power of rigour and willpower and through the strong dedication in every move, may the stone, in the end, be transformed into something particularly precious.


The sculptor also has an idea, and looks for the one suitable stone among many. With purposeful blows, he works on his object until the sculpture inside has broken free. Receiving the idea for this work was a beautiful, and perhaps the most uninhibited moment in the artist’s life. Because, at that moment, he was still free from all obligations. Then came the search for that special reason, the foundation for this work of art, and soon he was looking for the one stone. And, when he had found it, what lay in store for him was nothing else, and could be nothing else, but hard labour and concentration directed towards a single purpose. It could not be otherwise. The artist could never let his sculpture, which was still only an idea inside him, sink into oblivion, not even for a single moment.

Quite the contrary, it simply had to be. With every blow that made the stone change a little more from its original shape, he made the idea come to life, and the artist offered it a beautiful figure and a perfect shape. The idea received the context it deserved, and, forever more, would belong to the artist as his very own work of art. When the object of beauty had finally been created in stone, the artist knew by the labour he had carried out and his scrutinising glance: courage, perseverance, skill and all the targeted use of his strength directed entirely towards the single purpose - all these had been significant for the idea, for the stone and for himself at every moment of his labour. With our goal before our eyes, concentration can only remain stable if we have learned to handle our energies with moderation.


In this manner, we can give shape and content to our live in everything in a very special way, whatever it is we may wish to express. The sculptor knows: once something has been lost - when the power of the blow has broken the stone - it cannot be reversed again. When the stone is no longer able to shape the figure, the idea will die along with it. If the artist had carried out just a single thoughtless blow while the stone was being transformed, it could perhaps have completely died for the idea and for the work of art.

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