Jupiter ends retrograde on July 10-11

By  in  | July 10, 2018

Tonight – July 10-11, 2018 – the planet Jupiter is poised in front of the stars of the zodiac. It’s now moving neither east nor west against the star background, but will soon resume its usual eastward course. In other words, Jupiter is stationary on July 11 at 04:00 UTC. In United States time zones, Jupiter reaches its stationary point on July 11 at 12 midnight EDT, and on July 10 at 11 p.m. CDT, 10 p.m. MDT, 9 p.m. PDT, 8 p.m. Alaskan Time and 6 p.m. Hawaiian time.

Are you in the Northern Hemisphere? Then look for this brilliant beauty of a planet high in the south to southwest sky as soon as darkness falls.

Southern Hemisphere? From mid-latitudes in the Southern Hemisphere, Jupiter appears high overhead or high in the northern sky at early evening.

Learn: How to see Jupiter’s moons

The end of retrograde motion for Jupiter marks the end of the best time of 2018 to see this planet. And yet you might not believe it if you gaze at Jupiter tonight. It’s still incredibly bright, brighter than any star in the evening sky. Jupiter is normally the second-brightest planet, after Venus. Only the sun and moon outshine them … usually.

Wait one minute, though. The planet Mars – soon to be closest to Earth, and brightest in our sky, since 2003 – is now brighter than Jupiter. You can’t mistake Mars for Jupiter because Mars is so reddish in color. Jupiter is at about its highest in the sky after sunset. Mars can be found a bit later, ascending in the eastern sky by mid-to-late evening, as Jupiter is sinking westward. For about two months – around July 7 to September 7, 2018 – Mars supersedes Jupiter in brightness. Mars and Jupiter will be close to the same brightness at the beginning and ending of this period of time … in other words, around now.

Later this month, when Mars reaches opposition, it’ll be nearly twice as bright as Jupiter (more precisely: 1.8 times).

Move over, Jupiter! It’s Mars’ time to shine.

Jupiter’s retrograde, or westward, motion began in front of the constellation Libra the Scales on March 9, 2018. It also ends in front of the constellation Libra, on July 10-11. Jupiter was to the east of Libra’s alpha star, Zubenelgenubi, as the retrograde started. After moving westward for several months, as retrograde comes to an end, Jupiter now lies to the west of Zubenelgenubi.

Brighter than any star, Jupiter can be seen even from a light-polluted city. You might even see the modestly bright star Zubenelgenubi close to Jupiter, from cities.

Starting on July 11, Jupiter will be moving eastward along the ecliptic again – going toward Zubenelgenubi, the alpha star in the constellation Libra. You probably won’t discern much – if any – movement of Jupiter in front of the stellar background for the next week or two. But keep watching as Jupiter moves toward Zubenelgenubi, to pass just north of this star mid-August 2018.

What does the end of retrograde for Jupiter mean? Only that Earth passed between Jupiter and the sun earlier this year, on May 8-9. That event – called an opposition of Jupiter by astronomers – marked the middle of the best time of year to see Jupiter, since the planet was closest to us and brightest in our sky around that time. Now Earth is fleeing ahead of Jupiter in our smaller, faster orbit.

Jupiter is the fifth planet outward from the sun, while Earth is the third planet outward. In the language of astronomers, Jupiter is a superior planet. In their outward order from the sun, the superior (exterior) planets are Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune.

Like all the planets, Jupiter always goes eastward in its orbit, or counterclockwise as viewed from north of the solar system.

However, as seen from Earth, all superior planets spend a portion of each year moving westward in front of backdrop stars. The illustration below explains why.

When the Earth in its smaller and swifter orbit swings by any superior planet, that planet appears to be going backward in its orbit (relative to the backdrop stars of the zodiac) for several months. It’s comparable to passing a car on the highway, with that car appearing to be going backward relative to the distant background. Of course, you know that car isn’t really going in reverse. Neither is Jupiter, during its time of the retrograde motion.

Bottom line: The end of retrograde means the end of the best time for viewing Jupiter in 2018. But Jupiter will remain bright and fun to see for many months to come. In the meantime, Mars is now as bright as Jupiter … soon to be brighter!

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Have aliens visited Earth? Question worthy of study, says physicist

About 5 percent of all UFO sightings cannot be easily explained by weather or human technology. A physicist argues that there’s compelling evidence to justify serious scientific study and that the skeptics should step aside – for the sake of humanity.

By Kevin KnuthUniversity at Albany, State University of New York

Are we alone? Unfortunately, neither of the answers feel satisfactory. To be alone in this vast universe is a lonely prospect. On the other hand, if we are not alone and there is someone or something more powerful out there, that too is terrifying.

As a NASA research scientist and now a professor of physics, I attended the 2002 NASA Contact Conference, which focused on serious speculation about extraterrestrials. During the meeting a concerned participant said loudly in a sinister tone, “You have absolutely no idea what is out there!” The silence was palpable as the truth of this statement sunk in. Humans are fearful of extraterrestrials visiting Earth. Perhaps fortunately, the distances between the stars are prohibitively vast. At least this is what we novices, who are just learning to travel into space, tell ourselves.

I have always been interested in UFOs. Of course, there was the excitement that there could be aliens and other living worlds. But more exciting to me was the possibility that interstellar travel was technologically achievable. In 1988, during my second week of graduate school at Montana State University, several students and I were discussing a recent cattle mutilation that was associated with UFOs. A physics professor joined the conversation and told us that he had colleagues working at Malmstrom Air Force Base in Great Falls, Montana, where they were having problems with UFOs shutting down nuclear missiles. At the time I thought this professor was talking nonsense. But 20 years later, I was stunned to see a recording of a press conference featuring several former U.S. Air Force personnel, with a couple from Malmstrom AFB, describing similar occurrences in the 1960s. Clearly there must be something to this.

With July 2 being World UFO Day, it is a good time for society to address the unsettling and refreshing fact we may not be alone. I believe we need to face the possibility that some of the strange flying objects that outperform the best aircraft in our inventory and defy explanation may indeed be visitors from afar – and there’s plenty of evidence to support UFO sightings.

The Fermi paradox

The nuclear physicist Enrico Fermi was famous for posing thought-provoking questions. In 1950, at Los Alamos National Laboratory after discussing UFOs over lunch, Fermi asked, “Where is everybody?” He estimated there were about 300 billion stars in the galaxy, many of them billions of years older than the sun, with a large percentage of them likely to host habitable planets. Even if intelligent life developed on a very small percentage of these planets, then there should be a number of intelligent civilizations in the galaxy. Depending on the assumptions, one should expect anywhere from tens to tens of thousands of civilizations.

With the rocket-based technologies that we have developed for space travel, it would take between 5 and 50 million years for a civilization like ours to colonize our Milky Way galaxy. Since this should have happened several times already in the history of our galaxy, one should wonder where is the evidence of these civilizations? This discrepancy between the expectation that there should be evidence of alien civilizations or visitations and the presumption that no visitations have been observed has been dubbed the Fermi Paradox.

Carl Sagan correctly summarized the situation by saying that “extraordinary claims require extraordinary evidence.” The problem is that there has been no single well-documented UFO encounter that would alone qualify as the smoking gun. The situation is exacerbated by the fact that many governments around the world have covered up and classified information about such encounters. But there are enough scraps of evidence that suggest that the problem needs to be open to scientific study.

UFOs, taboo for professional scientists

When it comes to science, the scientific method requires hypotheses to be testable so that inferences can be verified. UFO encounters are neither controllable nor repeatable, which makes their study extremely challenging. But the real problem, in my view, is that the UFO topic is taboo.

While the general public has been fascinated with UFOs for decades, our governments, scientists and media have essentially declared that of all the UFO sightings are a result of weather phenomenon or human actions. None are actually extraterrestrial spacecraft. And no aliens have visited Earth. Essentially, we are told that the topic is nonsense. UFOs are off-limits to serious scientific study and rational discussion, which unfortunately leaves the topic in the domain of fringe and pseudoscientists, many of whom litter the field with conspiracy theories and wild speculation.

I think UFO skepticism has become something of a religion with an agenda, discounting the possibility of extraterrestrials without scientific evidence, while often providing silly hypotheses describing only one or two aspects of a UFO encounter reinforcing the popular belief that there is a conspiracy. A scientist must consider all of the possible hypotheses that explain all of the data, and since little is known, the extraterrestrial hypothesis cannot yet be ruled out. In the end, the skeptics often do science a disservice by providing a poor example of how science is to be conducted. The fact is that many of these encounters – still a very small percentage of the total – defy conventional explanation.

The media amplifies the skepticism by publishing information about UFOs when it is exciting, but always with a mocking or whimsical tone and reassuring the public that it can’t possibly be true. But there are credible witnesses and encounters.

Why don’t astronomers see UFOs?

I am often asked by friends and colleagues, “Why don’t astronomers see UFOs?” The fact is that they do. In 1977, Peter Sturrock, a professor of space science and astrophysics at Stanford University, mailed 2,611 questionnaires about UFO sightings to members of the American Astronomical Society. He received 1,356 responses from which 62 astronomers – 4.6 percent – reported witnessing or recording inexplicable aerial phenomena. This rate is similar to the approximately five percent of UFO sightings that are never explained.

As expected, Sturrock found that astronomers who witnessed UFOs were more likely to be night sky observers. Over 80 percent of Sturrock’s respondents were willing to study the UFO phenomenon if there was a way to do so. More than half of them felt that the topic deserves to be studied versus 20 percent who felt that it should not. The survey also revealed that younger scientists were more likely to support the study of UFOs.

UFOs have been observed through telescopes. I know of one telescope sighting by an experienced amateur astronomer in which he observed an object shaped like a guitar pick moving through the telescope’s field of view. Further sightings are documented in the book “Wonders in the Sky,” in which the authors compile numerous observations of unexplained aerial phenomena made by astronomers and published in scientific journals throughout the 1700s and 1800s.

Evidence from government and military officers

Some of the most convincing observations have come from government officials. In 1997, the Chilean government formed the organization Comité de Estudios de Fenómenos Aéreos Anómalos, or CEFAA, to study UFOs. Last year, CEFAA released footage of a UFO taken with a helicopter-mounted Wescam infrared camera.

The countries of Brazil, Canada, Denmark, Ecuador, France, New Zealand, Russia, Sweden and the United Kingdom have been declassifying their UFO files since 2008. The French Committee for In-Depth Studies, or COMETA, was an unofficial UFO study group comprised of high-ranking scientists and military officials that studied UFOs in the late 1990s. They released the COMETA Report, which summarized their findings. They concluded that five percent of the encounters were reliable yet inexplicable: The best hypothesis available was that the observed craft were extraterrestrial. They also accused the United States of covering up evidence of UFOs. Iran has been concerned about spherical UFOs observed near nuclear power facilities that they call “CIA drones” which reportedly are about 30 feet in diameter, can achieve speeds up to Mach 10, and can leave the atmosphere. Such speeds are on par with the fastest experimental aircraft, but unthinkable for a sphere without lift surfaces or an obvious propulsion mechanism.

In December 2017, The New York Times broke a story about the classified Advanced Aviation Threat Identification Program, which was a $22 million program run by the former Pentagon official Luis Elizondo and aimed at studying UFOs. Elizondo resigned from running the program protesting extreme secrecy and the lack of funding and support. Following his resignation Elizondo, along with several others from the defense and intelligence community, were recruited by the To the Stars Academy of Arts & Science, which was recently founded by Tom DeLonge to study UFOs and interstellar travel. In conjunction with the launch of the academy, the Pentagon declassified and released three videos of UFO encounters taken with forward-looking infrared cameras mounted on F-18 fighter jets. While there is much excitement about such disclosures, I am reminded of a quote from retired Army Colonel John Alexander:

Disclosure has happened … I’ve got stacks of generals, including Soviet generals, who’ve come out and said UFOs are real. My point is, how many times do senior officials need to come forward and say that this is real?

A topic worthy of serious study

There is a great deal of evidence that a small percentage of these UFO sightings are unidentified structured craft exhibiting flight capabilities beyond any known human technology. While there is no single case for which there exists evidence that would stand up to scientific rigor, there are cases with simultaneous observations by multiple reliable witnesses, along with radar returns and photographic evidence revealing patterns of activity that are compelling.

The ConversationDeclassified information from covert studies is interesting, but not scientifically helpful. This is a topic worthy of open scientific inquiry, until there is a scientific consensus based on evidence rather than prior expectation or belief. If there are indeed extraterrestrial craft visiting Earth, it would greatly benefit us to know about them, their nature and their intent. Moreover, this would present a great opportunity for mankind, promising to expand and advance our knowledge and technology, as well as reshaping our understanding of our place in the universe.

Kevin Knuth, Associate Professor of Physics, University at Albany, State University of New York

This article was originally published on The Conversation. Read the original article.

Bottom line: A physicist and former NASA research scientist says UFOs are worthy of serious scientific study.

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New Moon Eclipse in Cancer: Under Pluto’s Shadow


The July 12th New Moon eclipse at 20 deg Cancer (10:47 PM EDT) opposes Pluto Rx in Capricorn. You have new beginnings involving home, family, mother/child, nurturing and needs in sharp contrast to the shadow of Pluto’s powerful transformations. Anything that’s outlived its time will be swept away.

Pluto means death, but it’s often a metaphorical death (the complete ending of a situation). That doesn’t make the “death” any less overwhelming, especially if you’ve been clinging to something. Pluto is relentless – when time is up, it’s up. The end.

But this is a potent new beginning, so whatever’s shutting down will immediately open a new door. You may feel insecure and exposed. Maybe you’ll want to turn back to what was. Don’t do that – there will be nothing left. You have to move forward. Watch for parent/child dynamics to come into play.

A Pluto-flavoured eclipse will be intense, oh yes. A powerful craving for that Cancer sustenance. Pluto creates intensity to push you forward – you can’t evolve if you stay in one place. So there may be an obsessive drive to seek out a new source of comfort or emotional satisfaction. Follow that craving, as long as you’re moving in the right direction (the future).

The good news is this eclipse is backed up by a Grand Earth Trine involving Uranus/Juno in Taurus,Venus/Ceres in Virgo and Saturn Rx in Capricorn. Saturn is the anchor – the rules, commitment or focus will keep you steady and support the changes (Uranus) to an agreement (Juno). Or maybe a new relationship. This will harmonize with the highest standards (Virgo) of nurturing (Ceres) love/money/self-esteem (Venus). Virgo makes things better – this will be an upgrade.

Whatever happens, you’ll be grounded. Saturn’s influence means you have to be an adult about this. Cancer is the sign of the child, but now is not the time to act helpless. Change is here (Pluto and Uranus!) so work with it and integrate it into your life.

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URANO en TAURO para todos los signos…

Pero Urano “principalmente” nos pide que nos “desencadenemos” de historias que nos tienen paralizados o que bloquean nuestra libertad y nuestra creatividad. Todas aquellas cadenas auto-impuestas que nos impiden avanzar y evolucionar, deben romperse. El riesgo es parte de esta ecuación, pero debemos transitar ese camino incierto, para descubrir partes de nuestra psique que desconocemos. Afortunadamente, el augurio del descubrimiento de algo nuevo es la pasión de Urano. Nos invita a elevar nuestra visión hacia algo más grande

Astrología Arquetípica - Cristina Laird

Una de las palabras que define a Urano para mi, es inconformismo, y como dice Dane Rudhyar: “a través”, esa fuerza que busca formas de atravesar los muros erguidos por Saturno. El inconformismo es característico de las personas Uranianas. Algo dice dentro: “puede ser mejor, este no vale”.  En el mito griego de Urano, éste despacha sus hijos a Tartaros (el Submundo) por que le parecen feos. No le gusta lo que él crea con Gaia, su mujer. Sus hijos son imperfectos. Pero la realidad es que los hijos eran los Titanes, monstruos gigantes, algunos con 100 manos o los cíclopes, con un sólo ojo y caníbales. En el fondo, algo era realmente feo en muchos de ellos. Nadie podemos negar, los aspectos más feos de SER Humano. Sólo falta escuchar las las noticias o leer los periódicos. Hasta la persona más bella tiene un lado bastante menos bello, y…

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Rosetta spacecraft image archive complete

Astrology is not only for calculations, you can see the celestial bodies too!

Rosetta journeyed through space for 12 years and performed early flybys of Earth, Mars and 2 asteroids before arriving at comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko. It produced nearly 100,000 images. Some of the best, here.

The European Space Agency (ESA) said on June 21, 2018, that the Rosetta spacecraft’s image archive is complete. Rosetta is the craft that blew our minds in 2014 by providing the first truly close-up views of a comet. And, behold, when seen close-up, comets really do look a bit like rubble piles, as astronomers have long suspected. But they also look like little worlds, complete with fractures, cliffs and massive rolling boulders. Now all high-resolution images and underpinning data from Rosetta’s pioneering mission at comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko are available in ESA’s archives, with the last release including the iconic images of finding lander Philae, and Rosetta’s final descent to the comet’s surface.

ESA said the images are available in both the Archive Image Browser and the Planetary Science Archive.

People – and not just scientists associated with the mission – are, of course, still talking about Rosetta and its images. For example, earlier this year, Twitter user @landru79 took advantage of the fact that many of Rosetta’s photos were taken in sequence — so stacked and stitched the pictures into the stunning new timelapse movie below. The movie shows what it’s like to fly past a comet moving through the space of our solar system. Read more about this movie.

Meanwhile, the Rosetta mission camera team is particularly excited about the final batch of high-resolution images from Rosetta’s OSIRIS camera, covering the period from late July 2016 to the mission’s end on September 30, 2016. The mission ended, by the way, with Rosetta’s slow descent and ultimate crash landing on the comet’s surface.

During the final two months of the mission, the spacecraft’s trajectory around the comet changed progressively, bringing the craft closer and closer to the comet. In the mission’s last hours, as Rosetta moved ever-closer, it scanned across an ancient pit and finally sent back images showing what would become its resting place. Even after the spacecraft was silent, the team were able to reconstruct a last image from the final telemetry packets sent back when Rosetta was within about 65 feet (20 meters) from the comet’s surface.

The video below shows you some of Rosetta’s final images.


ESA also spoke of its robotic Philae lander, which had traveled with the Rosetta spacecraft for over a decades until it separated to land on the comet on November 12, 2014. But – instead of anchoring itself to the comet’s surface – the lander bounced at least twice across the surface. It did achieve the first-ever “soft” (nondestructive) landing on a comet nucleus, albeit in a non-optimal location and orientation. And in fact, although ESA controllers communicated sporadically with the lander, and although the little craft’s location was identified to within a few tens of meters, Philae itself was not seen throughout most of Rosetta’s two-year orbit around the comet. It was finally identified unambiguously, lying on its side in a deep crack in the shadow of a cliff, in photographs taken by Rosetta on September 2, 2016. The image below has Philae in it … can you see it? If not, click here. ESA described the ultimately successful search for the lander this way:

One particularly memorable sets of images captured in this period were those of Rosetta’s lander Philae following the painstaking effort over the previous years to determine its location. With Rosetta flying so close, challenging conditions associated with the dust and gas escaping from the comet, along with the topography of the local terrain, caused problems with getting the best line-of-sight view of Philae’s expected location, but the winning shot was finally captured just weeks before the mission end.

Holger Sierks, principal investigator of the camera, said:

Having all the images finally archived to be shared with the world is a wonderful feeling. We are also pleased to announce that all OSIRIS images are now available under a Creative Commons license.

Matt Taylor, ESA’s Rosetta project scientist, said:

The final set of images supplements the rich treasure chest of data that the scientific community are already delving into in order to really understand this comet from all perspectives – not just from images but also from the gas, dust and plasma angle – and to explore the role of comets in general in our ideas of solar system formation. There are certainly plenty of mysteries, and plenty still to discover.

If you have time, check out the 7-minute video below, which is Rosetta’s camera team talking about the final images and about their thoughts, now that the image archive is complete:


Bottom line: In 2014, ESA’s Rosetta spacecraft showed us what comets really look like, up close. Now the craft’s archive is complete and includes images of the lost Philae lander and Rosetta’s end-of-mission descent in 2016.

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The Summer Solstice With A Side Of Chiron


Once again we welcome the longest day, as the Sun enters Cancer and kicks off the Summer Solstice (June 21st, 6:07 AM EDT). This will be a bittersweet one. You may feel lonely or wistful.

The usual themes apply: home, family, mother/child, roots, nurturing, emotion. The Solstice is a time to celebrate what’s bloomed in your life. But this year the Sun squares Chiron in Aries to June 23rd, so there’s an additional layer of sensitivity as fresh discomforts are revealed. The peak of the Sun’s light will expose family wounds, and even if the issue is new it will probably be based in the past.

Whether or not your family are still in your life, these energies can stir up something that reminds you of an old pain. You’ve already experienced this on May 20th (Venus in Cancer square Chiron) and June 13th(Mercury in Cancer square Chiron). The Solstice trigger will be the big one- things could come to a head.

Don’t ignore it. Chiron in Aries is the Wounded Warrior, forging ahead in the face of doubt and weakness. You don’t have to be strong or successful – Chiron in Aries only asks that you confront what hurts. You can cry while you do this (Cancer can’t hold the feelings back). Maybe you end up feeling like a child again.

The courage lies in the fact that you are coming to terms with where you feel most vulnerable, and that’s all you have to do. Maybe there’s no specific incident, just a nostalgic ache or hard-to-define insecurity. The most important thing is that you are gentle with yourself. Give yourself space to breath and feel safe. And if you have something blooming in your life, even the smallest thing, celebrate it.

As an interesting side note, the Venus/Mars opposition (in Leo/Aquarius) will be exact on June 21st, so there will be a sub-theme of polarities – action versus attraction, motivation versus what you want. An opposition always signals a result or ending: this will be part of the Solstice peak.

Here are the aspects the Cancer Sun will make:

  • June 23rd: sextile Uranus (1 deg Taurus)
  • June 23rd: square Chiron (2 deg Aries)
  • June 27th: opposite Saturn Rx (5 deg Capricorn)
  • June 28th: Full Moon (6 deg Capricorn)
  • June 30th: inconjunct Mars Rx (9 deg Aquarius)
  • July 5th: trine Jupiter Rx (13 deg Scorpio)
  • July 8th: trine Neptune Rx (16 deg Pisces)
  • July 12th: opposite Pluto Rx (20 deg Capricorn)
  • July 12th: New Moon eclipse (20 deg)
  • July 15th: inconjunct Vesta (23 deg Sagittarius)
  • July 20th: opposite Black Moon Lilith (28 deg Capricorn)
  • July 22nd: Leo ingress

Most notable is the July 12th eclipse which will oppose Pluto Rx. I’ll write a separate post on this, but consider this new beginning to be a permanent goodbye (a metaphorical death) and tender new beginning, all wrapped into one.

The Sun will also be part of a soothing Grand Water Trine with Jupiter and Neptune Rx from July 5th to 8th. This can help ease some of Chiron’s discomfort. Whether you curl up and practice self-care, or open up and allow yourself to hope, Jupiter’s expansion and Neptune’s dreams can be just what the doctor ordered.

This trine has already been activated from June 1st-2nd (Venus in Cancer) and June 19th-20th (Mercury in Cancer) so themes from those dates will repeat. As always with a Grand Trine, watch for the temptation to slide into an easy but unhealthy groove.

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Se necesita coraje y mucho, para lanzarse al cambio y aceptar nuevos paradigmas, diciendo adiós a viejos acondicionamientos e idiosincracias. Pero este es unos de esos momentos cuando todo está evolucionando y no nos queda otra, o arriesgamos volvernos irrelevantes, para otros y para nosotros mismos. Todavía piensas que al final nada cambia?. Mira a tu alrededor…

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Astrología Arquetípica - Cristina Laird

Finalmente ya estamos en la víspera de la Luna Nueva en Géminis del año, cuando las dos luminarias se juntan a 22º 44′ de este signo en el último decanato de este signo que tiene ecos de energía Jupiteriana, ya que los últimos 10º de el signo de los gemelos pertenece al decanato de Sagitario ( según Manilio). Como todas las lunaciones cada una tiene su particularidad y esta no es excepción. Con Mercurio, regente de esta Luna en el signo de Cáncer, nos encontramos con una recepción mutua, cuya particularidad es que los dos planetas envueltos en la conjunción, en este caso, están en el signo regido por el otro. Es decir Mercurio en el signo por la Luna (Cáncer) y ésta a su vez, en el signo regido por Mercurio (Géminis). Nuestras emociones y nuestra habilidad de comunicarnos y nuestros procesos mentales, envueltos en una danza, que justifican…

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