Sunday, January 28, 2018

Wolf moons and the Triad moons

This year in January is a odd time! The full moon on the first of the year
is called by the Native Americans is called a Wolf moon! The wolves are out!
This month there are two! And also they are many, a triad!
Super Moon, Blue moon, Blood moon! And two wolfs watching!
"Blue moon, Super moon and blood moon combine to create moment not 
seen in the skies in more than 150 years."

What is it to see a Wolf? "Sensitivity about feelings of threat."

~~~~~Hoping for the best change! I was driving with my EX wife 
once and we saw a wolf on the side of the road. "Sensitivity about feelings of threat."
Aka change! I was with my EX wife and was in the middle again of our on and 
off again bounces with my Cherokee girlfriend... Threat! Ouch! 
I still love both, I'M poly and responsible!

So because of the The Wolf Moons and a "super blue blood moon" for the 

new year in 2018 Jan 1 and Jan 31 this is something that does need to be noted 
as a hope of soul mates connecting or something outrageous and needed!
Change is needed and accepted!

~~~~~'Super blue blood moon': stargazers prepare for rare celestial event
A rare celestial event will grace the skies during the coming week when a blue moon and lunar eclipse combine with the moon being at its closest point to Earth, resulting in what is being called a “super blue blood moon”.

The trifecta will take place on 31 January and will be best visible from the western hemisphere. The last time the three elements combined at the same time was in 1866.

A “super blue blood moon” is the result of a blue moon – the second full moon in a calendar month – occurring at the same time as a super moon, when the moon is at perigee and about 14% brighter than usual, and a so-called blood moon – the moment during a lunar eclipse when the moon, in the Earth’s shadow, takes on a reddish tint.

Stargazers living in the US will be able to see the eclipse before sunrise on Wednesday, according to Nasa. For those in the Middle East, Asia, eastern Russia, Australia and New Zealand, the event will be visible during moonrise on the morning of 31 January.

“For the [continental] US, the viewing will be best in the west,” said Gordon Johnston, program executive and lunar blogger at Nasa. “Set your alarm early and go out and take a look.”