Ayahuasca vision. On my first ceremony many years ago, I saw how most things at their core were made of this geometric pattern. This is just a spec of a profound spiritual and incredible wisdom I’ve experienced. After two more ceremonies over the years, I’ve realized I don’t need it any longer. Word of unwanted advice, it’s a powerful and sacred medicine, if you seek it, it will find you. But please do it in a ceremonial way, never recreational #respect#nature#medicine from #mama#earth#evolve#spirituality#transcend#human#paradimes and #constructs Become one with the #universe
Check all 3 photos .
2nd and 3rd photo - This map shows the sky around 10 p.m. local time in facing east tonight Feb. 24. Arcturus, the brightest star in the constellation Bootes the Herdsman, is well below the Big Dipper. The nearly full moon joins the scene a short distance from Leo’s brightest star Regulus. Maps created with Stellarium
After the sun, Arcturus is the 4th brightest star in the sky. It pokes up around 10 o’clock in late February. You’ll find it with ease simply by following the curve of the Big Dipper’s handle downward toward the eastern horizon. Its name comes from the ancient Greek word “arktos” for bear and means “Guardian of the Bear”. Appropriate considering it rides herd on Ursa Major the Great Bear, the brightest part of which is the Big Dipper.
The calendar notwithstanding, Arcturus is a true “spring star”. Come May, when the first mosquitos begin to whine, you’ll find it perched high in the southern sky lording over the landscape much as Orion does now during the early evening hours.
Right now the Bear Watcher is hunkered down in the east, sparking through tree branches and over neighborhood rooftops. Twinkling, most obvious in the brighter stars, is caused by shifting air currents that are more pronounced at lower altitudes.
#astroworld#astro#astronomy#astronomía#astronomyphotography#astrophotography#space#universe#hubble#starclusters#galaxy#nebula#darkmatter#nasa#neutronstar#neutron#waterworld # #stars#arcturus
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Thinking about starting a Radio Podcast also a class in Washington DC, Maryland Area ✨🕊
Acacia colei (Soap or Cole’s Wattle)
Also known as Soap or Cole’s Wattle or Soap Bush this open shrub can grow up to 5 m tall. Its long yellow flowers appear June-July. Tradionally the sticky and unripe pods were crushed up, moistened and rubbed between palms to produce a soap-like lather which removes dirt and was used to clean hands. The pods are long and narrow and begin to curl when green. Later they become a tangled cluster when dry and dark brown. Found nearly in Australia 🇦🇺
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