View Full Version : Yellowstone chart
08-21-2011, 03:13 AM
In 2017 Pluto will join natal Saturn in Capricorn. Do you think this transit can be significant?
08-21-2011, 09:19 AM
It could be relative to political or economic or management issues regarding the Park; however, I believe old Al-Biruni (1058 AD) was correct in his opinion that a "birth chart" for a natural area, is impossible to know, since who knows when it "first appeared"? But, relating to the founding time for governance of an area, which relates to what happens to that area relative to management, running it, its political or financial situations, those considerations can be delineated from the known time the "human made entitiy" was formed (in this case, the founding of the area as a US national park)
For the events affecting the natural area (which has been there for thousands of years or longer) I believe we must fall back upon astro-geographic considerations (similar to the field of astro-cartography), looked at from a Mundane astrological perspective (this is only my opinion re to this matter)
08-21-2011, 05:54 PM
Thanks for your answer dr. Farr. It does make sense. I was wondering if what extent can a National Park can be viewed as a mini-nation. Wouldn't it be the same with earthquakes - that you actually cannot read them in a very limited fashion from Nation's chart?
I opened this chart since I was curious if Yellowstone was a Pisces sun sign, which i so strongly felt there. Looking at the chart it made also sense that Moon is in Scorpio, and Jupiter in cancer, making this place an American icon.
I checked some transits to see how the chart works. When Uranus conjoined Mars in February and March the headlines were: "Hundreds of Yellowstone buffalo face slaughter"
there also was even an "Yellowstone earthquake Swarm", : http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tvzd38DSfq0
08-21-2011, 07:27 PM
I see you've used a default birth time of noon. The houses are therefore meaningless, although we can assume the time was during daylight hours.
What you might do is locate a book on the history of this park (through your local library's Interlibrary Loan service, if need be) and time other major events in its history according to progressions and transits. That might give you a sense as to how it functions.
BTW, there is something in a name. I believe the old fur trappers called it Coulter's Hell, after an early trapper named John Coulter.
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