Native American PROPHECY Of The COLLAPSE of AMERICA Is Dead-On!

Native American PROPHECY Of The COLLAPSE of AMERICA Is Dead-On!

The following clips are from the Hopi Elders describing the eventual destruction and almost near eradication of nearly 80 million native Americans. His diagnosis of the terminally ill United States is so simple but cuts to the core. All morals and values have been subverted to create a nihilistic empire collapsing under it’s own corruption and ego.
They make no bones about the arrival of the Europeans as the “beginning of the end” of their culture thus giving rise to a dysfunctional society that is doomed by their own greed and malfeasance.

This is a short clip, please listen. Thank you.

Wes Studi On His Cherokee Nation Childhood And How He Discovered Acting

Wes Studi On His Cherokee Nation Childhood And How He Discovered Acting

He grew up in the Cherokee Nation in eastern Oklahoma, where Cherokees have lived since the Trail of Tears. Just over a century later, Studi was born in a valley called Nofire Hollow, where he also spent his childhood.

The new film Hostiles tells the story of a U.S. Army captain in the Old West circa 1892. He’s spent decades fighting Native Americans and seeing his friends killed, and he’s ordered to commit an act of humanitarian relief. The bitter veteran, played by Christian Bale, is tasked with escorting an old Cheyenne chief, played by Wes Studi, back to his home valley to die.

In the film, Studi only speaks a few words of English. His character’s most powerful moments come when he conveys meaning with a gesture or expression.

Studi, 70, is himself Cherokee. He was a Vietnam veteran and a Native American rights activist before he found roles, usually playing Native Americans, in films like Dances With Wolves and The Last Of The Mohicans.

“In the beginning, we were pretty much subsistence farmers and hunters,” he says. “As a child, I remember going into town by wagon one time and it was an all-day journey.”

We didn’t have electricity, but we did have relatives who lived above and beyond the hollow that we lived in. They were one of the first families in the area, in the Cherokee Nation, to have electricity. And that was the first time I ever saw television, was when I was maybe 4 years old or thereabouts. And what we did was we trekked 5, 6 miles up from our home to our cousin’s home to watch Saturday night wrestling. Yeah, that was the first that we ever encountered electricity and television and what we consider, you know, part of the modern world these days.

It was kind of a combination of the aftereffect of Vietnam in a way, in that — I won’t say I was addicted or a junkie of adrenaline — but, you know, I tried a number of fairly dangerous things just to kick that off in my brain again. You know, it’s something that I’m afraid I got too used to it perhaps. … I tried bull-riding. … I wasn’t good at all, I don’t think I ever got eight seconds anywhere.

But then after that, I discovered acting through community theater. And what I saw in community theater was you could learn your lines and do rehearsals and all of that, but finally opening night shows up and you’re in the wings and I rediscovered that huge wall of fear. And to me, that provided that amount of excitement and adrenaline rush.

At times, you’re welcome, depending on what’s being cast. Dances with Wolves — they wanted authentic-looking Indians in the film, and so they got it. The same was true with The Last of the Mohicans and Geronimo.

And I think audiences have begun to wonder more about these characters than just the antagonist part of most Indian films. We were the threat … in many movies. But [at] that time, filmmakers were beginning to think that “Wow, well, maybe we can find some real Indians to do this rather than, like, brown-facing actors.” And so it formed a curiosity by the public to see: “So they’re really here still yet, huh? So the genocide we tried on them didn’t work? They’re still around — and trying to get into the movie business.”

6 Clear Signs You’re an Old Soul and Might Not Know It.

6 Clear Signs You’re an Old Soul and Might Not Know It.

There are many people in our lives who are old souls, you may even be one of them. They are wise beyond what their physical appearance or actual age let on and their innate knowledge has given them a very developed understanding of the world. They are often quieter, preferring to observe and learn from a distance, while internalizing the lessons and all of the experiences they go through in life.

Old souls radiate a certain frequency that is peaceful and stable, they are naturally calming to be around. Many believe that they have acquired their wisdom from the past lives they’ve led and that through this they’ve been gifted with an enlightened view of the complex world we live in.

As it follows, old souls both experience and see things differently and this sets them apart from what everyone else goes through. In turn, they also do things differently and here are some of the ways in which this shows:

1. Old souls travel their own path through life:
They are not followers in any sense of the word and never do what may be expected of them. The typical goals and materialistic inclinations of life are of no interest to them. Instead of success and power, they are after self-realizations and happiness. That’s why they’re often more connected, spiritual, and grounded.

2. Old souls have only a few true lifelong friends:
They often have difficulty connecting with people around their age because they aren’t interested in many of the things those people do or talk about. Rather, they gravitate towards a select few friends who are able to truly understand them and their intense nature. They don’t waste their time getting to know people that they just cannot relate to and it can be said that old souls look for friends whom they see as kindred souls.

3. Old souls have an unquenchable thirst for learning:
Their passion for all things intellectual and informative is clear from the get-go. They love critical thinking and any experiences they go through they will examine in depth to extract important life lessons from them. For an old soul, knowledge brings happiness and power. Having their thoughts challenged is what they live for.

4. Old souls adjust to new situations and surroundings with ease:
They don’t like to stand out or make a scene and prefer to hang back and observe. While they aren’t anti-social per se, they do view themselves as a sort of misunderstood social outcast. Their natural curiosity leads them to ask many questions and from this deeper conversations follow. However, if talk turns idle or superficial, they immediately lose interest. If they’re unable to steer it back to more meaningful topics, they will simply end it abruptly and move on.

5. Old souls look beyond the mundane:
They filter out the basic everyday details that tend to cloud the thoughts and minds of everyone else. Their vision is clear and uncompromised by material things or selfish vanity, which they see as senseless and unproductive. Instead of being focused on the here and now, they look right past it, way down the line into the future. Thinking far ahead about all of the possibilities, or the consequences of ones actions, is what gives them a wider perspective and understanding of the world beyond the present.

6. Old souls are spiritual:
This doesn’t mean they are religious devotees, or even a part of any organized religion. Instead, they are more in tune with a variety of ancient rituals and traditions which by practicing brings them happiness. Old souls are always seeking enlightenment through knowledge, and spirituality both encompasses and fulfills a major part of this.
Are you and old soul? let us know in the comments below

Disappearing Amazon healers are taking potential cures for incurable diseases with them

Disappearing Amazon healers are taking potential cures for incurable diseases with them

“Every time a shaman dies, it is as though a book is burned,” says Jose Roque mournfully as he hacks through a vine with a machete.

The 63-year-old indigenous Shipibo healer is showing me around an overgrown jungle garden behind the traditional thatched-roof hut he calls home here in the heart of the Peruvian Amazon.

Roque has long been cultivating plants on this dense patch of rain forest to treat a host of ills, including headaches, nausea, inflammation, skin rashes and menstrual pains.

Once dismissed as primitive charlatans, medicine men like Roque are increasingly being recognized by scientists for their very real abilities.

Their skills and knowledge, acquired over thousands of generations spent experimenting with Amazonian wildlife, are now viewed as key to unlocking the rain forest’s vast potential to provide new pharmaceuticals — for everything from the common cold to cancer and AIDS.

Already five of the top 10 prescription medicines in the United States are derived from living organisms. For cancer drugs, the proportion is even higher, with three-quarters coming from biological sources.

And nowhere is richer in animal and plant species than the Amazon, the most biodiverse ecosystem on Earth.

Yet testing plants for potential treatments is a long and costly business. Only one of every 10,000 to 20,000 natural compounds screened by scientists ever becomes a drug approved by the US Food and Drug Administration.

That’s where native peoples come in, with their huge head start over Western medicine on identifying the jungle’s active compounds.

But younger generations here are increasingly rejecting their ancestral roots for a Western lifestyle. That means scientists are losing the shortcut of indigenous knowledge to finding the most promising natural substances in the world’s largest tropical rain forest.

During the 20th century, 90 tribes are thought to have disappeared across the Amazon, an area two-thirds the size of the contiguous United States. Some were wiped out by Western diseases to which they had no immunity. Others vanished as their members abandoned their traditional culture just to survive in the white man’s world.

In the last 15 years, the pace has accelerated as roads, logging, agriculture, mining and damming increasingly penetrate the jungle, says Michael Harner, a US anthropologist who has been studying Amazonian shamanism for more than 50 years.

“I am pessimistic. It is a very serious situation,” adds Harner, who founded the San Francisco-based Foundation for Shamanic Studies.

Protecting the Amazon jungle will not be enough. Culture must be maintained, too. This study of a Colombian tribe, led by a University of California, San Francisco expert, noted how their “healing tradition is a complex art of diagnosis, examination, communication, ritual and treatment, which cannot be ‘saved’” simply by preserving plants.

No one seems to know for sure how many medicine men still survive across the Amazon. But the scale of their natural cabinet is staggering. Just in the northwestern Amazon, locals use 1,300 different plants medicinally.

“It is very severe what is happening to our people,” says Roque. “When the young don’t learn and the old die, the myths die too. The few elderly people who still know our songs don’t dare sing them because they get laughed at.”

For Roque’s children and grandchildren, temptations to break with tradition are all around. They live in Santa Clara, on the outskirts of Pucallpa, one of Peru’s fastest growing cities. Their village was founded in the 1970s by missionaries who encouraged the Shipibos to give up their nomadic lifestyle and settle there.

Fueled by illegal logging, Pucallpa is high-decibel, chaotic and vibrant. The city is packed with discos, bars, fast food joints and street markets full of cheap, Chinese-produced clothing and blaring salsa music. Two huge, gleaming malls have been built in the last 10 years, as Western consumer culture takes this rain forest frontier by storm.

No wonder towns like Pucallpa across the Amazon draw native youngsters from the surrounding rain forest.

Behind them, they are leaving aging medicine men without the chance to pass on their unique knowledge to the younger generations. “Not a single tribe that has gone extinct in the Amazon had anything written down,” Plotkin says.

Which is why, as Roque puts it, the loss of each shaman is equal to the destruction of a treasured book.

Nisenan People: The California Tribe the Government Tried to Erase in the 60s

Nisenan People: The California Tribe the Government Tried to Erase in the 60s

Photographer Avery Leigh White captured members of the tribe keeping their traditions and culture alive

The Nisenan people once inhabited the valleys of Central California once had a population in the thousands – but following the California Gold Rush in the nineteenth century, they were decimated, with the numbers dwindling significantly as white settlers took their land.

While 562 Native American tribes have federal recognition – the Nisenan tribe is not among them.

Federal recognition brings protection for reservations and federal support – something that the Nisenan do not have access to.

Photographer Avery Leigh White visited the small tribe, attempting to capture their ancient customs and traditions on film for posterity.

Tribal Council Secretary Shelly Covert says the tribe is trying to raise their profile in an attempt at formal recognition.

‘We had an entire society that was here thousands of years before the Gold Rush. I’ve been trying to raise our tribe’s visibility but it’s really tough,’ she said.

‘I’ve always been told by my elders that when we speak our language, other beings understand: the water, the trees, the animals.

‘We must use our language, as that is our direct connection to Mother Earth. Using our songs, our dances, and our ceremonial lifeways brings it full circle,’ tribe member Wanda Batchelor told VICE.

According to Covert in the report, with nearly 87 percent of the tribe at or below the poverty line, without recognition, tribe members miss out on ‘federal health and housing services, education programs, job assistance programs, etc’.

‘Our culture is so fragile right now. Every time we lose an elder, we have to wonder: What are the things we didn’t ask her, the things that aren’t in a book somewhere, the things that aren’t in a curriculum yet?’ Covert added.


Anonymous Donors Pledge $130,000 in Support of Native American Students

Anonymous Donors Pledge $130,000 in Support of Native American Students

Anonymous donors recently contributed funds to the Western New Mexico University Foundation, establishing an endowed named scholarship to support Native American students.

In addition to the scholarship, the donors created an immediate use fund to supplement the endowment while it grows.

This gift and pledge commitment honors the couple’s belief in education and the impact it has on creating opportunities for Native American students specifically. One of the donors developed this cultural endearment early in her professional life while teaching on a reservation.

“They have a care and concern for Native American cultures and indigenous students,” said WNMU Foundation Director Jodi Edens-Crocker.

Endowed scholarships are created with gifts that total a minimum of $15,000, and this overall pledge amounts to more than $130,000 over the couple’s multi-year commitment. The supplemental scholarship will be awarded by the Foundation as soon as possible.

“To me, this demonstrates how much the community supports what is happening on the Western New Mexico University campus,” Edens-Crocker said. “These donors are not affiliated with Western New Mexico University, other than the fact that they live in the area and see the good things we are doing to support the student body’s many diverse cultures.”

On average, Western New Mexico University serves more than 100 Native American students each semester, and the proportion of American Indians in Western New Mexico University’s student body has grown by almost a full percent since 2014.

Through the on-campus Native American Cultural Center and the longstanding Movimento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlan (MEChA) student group, in addition to special agreements the university holds with entities such as the Navajo Nation Department of Dine Education, Western New Mexico University ensures the needs of its Native American population are met and the traditions of their backgrounds honored.

“WNMU Foundation donors are building an establishment that is having an immediate impact on our students as well as securing support for WNMU students of the future. It’s amazing to be a part of!” Edens-Crocker said.

More than 50 wild bison escape Yellowstone’s slaughter trap

More than 50 wild bison escape Yellowstone’s slaughter trap

Fifty-two bison have escaped a recently converted quarantine facility inside Yellowstone National Park’s Stephens Creek bison trap.

Even though Yellowstone’s proposed fifty-year quarantine plan has not yet been approved, Yellowstone initiated capture for quarantine beginning in 2016, at their Stephens Creek trap. The first group of 24 buffalo have been in the quarantine pens since March 2016, while the other group of 28 buffalo have been held there since March 2017.

All of the female buffalo who had been part of that capture-for-quarantine were shipped to slaughter last year when Yellowstone opened the trap to begin slaughter operations. All of the buffalo who remained in the then-unapproved quarantine facility were bulls. Seven of these bulls have been shipped to slaughter or have died due to human handling.

Interior Secretary Zinke claims that Yellowstone was just “days away” from sending these buffalo — all bulls — to the Fort Peck Assiniboine and Sioux Tribes. However, none of the news stories that have been released include commentary from the affected Tribes.

During a phone conversation this morning, Fort Peck Tribal Chairman Floyd Azure told Buffalo Field Campaign that the Interior Secretary Zinke’s disclosure that “we were within days of actually moving the buffalo” was news to him. They are lying

“That’s all news to me,” McDonald said. “I didn’t know that they were getting ready, and obviously, Fort Peck didn’t either,” said Tom McDonald, Division Manager for the Confederated Salish & Kootenai Tribes’ Fish, Wildlife, Recreation, and Parks Division.

“It is time to embrace a renewed focus on wild bison as our national mammal” Fort Peck Tribe said

National Congress of American Indians Applauds Hostiles for Authentic Representation of Natives

National Congress of American Indians Applauds Hostiles for Authentic Representation of Natives

Watch exclusive trailer: I Do Not Fear Death- Capt. Joseph J. Blocker (Christian Bale) orders Chief Yello Hawk (Wes Studi) to get off his horse.

The National Congress of American Indians (NCAI) is celebrating Entertainment Studios’ film Hostiles for its culturally accurate portrayal of Native peoples with a screening on Wednesday, January 10, 2018 in Washington, D.C.

NCAI partnered with The Native Networkers (TNN) and the National Indian Gaming Association (NIGA) to host the screening of the feature film starring Christian Bale and Wes Studi.

To achieve accuracy and depth in the Native-focused content of the movie, director Scott Cooper worked with acclaimed Native filmmaker Chris Eyre (Smoke Signals, Skins), and Native academic Dr. Joely Proudfit as consultants. Their organization, The Native Networkers, has a mission to build bridges of understanding through media and enhance cultural knowledge and understanding through Native representation.

The involvement of Eyre, Proudfit, and the film’s other Native consultants made an indelible impression on Cooper. “The consultants on this film have been extraordinary and have taught me things that my research never could have,” he says. “They were on set every day to help the actors with language, with gestures, with rituals. Their work was of the utmost importance, and it was deeply gratifying for all of us.”

A significant amount of Hostiles’ dialogue is spoken in the rarely heard Northern Cheyenne dialect. Eyre was tasked with finding the Native team that not only spoke fluently but could teach the language and have knowledge of how Native speakers would have sounded at the end of the 19th century.

“The biggest request that Scott and Christian had is that we, as Cheyenne consultants, get it right,” says Eyre. “Just because you’re a Native person doesn’t mean you’ll know all things Native. I was able to bring Chief Phillip Whiteman and Alana Buffalo Spirit to the project. To hear the language spoken in the right dialect and in a respectful way by Christian and Wes is something great to see on screen. It’s just a victory that millions of people will get to hear this rare language.”

Chief Phillip Whiteman, worked with Bale, who at first struggled mightily to get the words out. “It’s bloody difficult,” Bale laughs, “but it’s wonderful. Speaking the language correctly is also allowing me to understand a bit of the Cheyenne belief system. I’ve been so surprised because it seems impossible but there’s such a natural flow to it.”

“The National Congress of American Indians applauds the efforts by the makers of HOSTILES to help lead Hollywood towards more truthful and appropriate portrayals of Indigenous peoples in film, in particular by casting Native actors to play Native roles,” said NCAI President Jefferson Keel. “We look forward to the upcoming screening of the film and hope to see a continued effort for diversity, inclusion, and authenticity in Hollywood.”

Hostiles takes place in 1892 and tells the story of an Army Captain (Christian Bale) who reluctantly agrees to escort a dying Cheyenne chief (Wes Studi) and his family back to tribal lands. On the journey, they meet a widow (Rosamund Pike) whose family was murdered on the plains and offer their help. As the former rivals make their way from an isolated Army outpost in New Mexico to the grasslands of Montana, their relationship moves from antagonism to compassion, demonstrating humans’ capacity for change. The ensemble cast also includes Ben Foster, Timothée Chalamet, Jesse Plemons, Q’orianka Kilcher, Rory Cochrane and Adam Beach.

Bill passes to give 6 Virginia Native American tribes federal recognition

Bill passes to give 6 Virginia Native American tribes federal recognition

The Senate has sent a bill to the president’s desk that would give six Virginia Native American tribes federal recognition.

U.S. Senators Tim Kaine and Mark Warner secured final passage of the bill called Thomasina E. Jordan Indian Tribes of Virginia Federal Recognition Act of 2017. This version, which originated in the House of Representatives and was introduced by Virginia Congressman Rob Wittman, passed in the House unanimously in May.

Once signed by the president, the legislation will grant federal recognition of six Virginia tribes: the Chickahominy, the Eastern Chickahominy, the Upper Mattaponi, the Rappahannock, the Monacan, and the Nansemond.

Many of these include descendants of Pocahontas’ Virginia Powhatan tribe. Kaine and Warner worked with Democratic and Republican colleagues to ensure that the bill made it through to final passage.

These tribes had received official recognition from the Commonwealth of Virginia, but had not received federal recognition, which will grant the tribes legal standing and status in direct relationships with the U.S. government.

U.S. Senators and members of the House of Representatives from Virginia have pushed for federal recognition since the 1990s, with Senators George Allen and John Warner first introducing this legislation in the Senate in 2002. Kaine and Warner introduced this legislation in the Senate in the 113th and 114th Congresses, and Warner had introduced it in prior Congresses.

“It’s a fundamental issue of respect, and fairly acknowledging a historical record, and a wonderful story of tribes that are living, thriving and surviving and are a rich part of our heritage. This is a happy day to stand up on their behalf,” Senator Kaine said on the Senate floor ahead of passage.

Once signed by the President, federal recognition will allow Virginia’s tribes legal standing and status in direct relationships with the U.S. government. Further, it would allow tribes to:

• Compete for educational programs and other grants only open to federally recognized tribes; • Repatriate the remains of their ancestors in a respectful manner. Many of these remains reside in the Smithsonian, but without federal status there is no mandate to return the remains; and • Provide affordable health care services for elder tribal members who have been unable to access care.

What Are Your Worst Subconscious Fears And How To Fight Them, According To Your Zodiac Sign

What Are Your Worst Subconscious Fears And How To Fight Them, According To Your Zodiac Sign

inside? Have you dared to look inside your soul? It takes much courage to face your worst fears, but it takes even more courage to acknowledge them. Yet, this is the first step. To know yourself, means to hold the destiny of your life. Astrology can help us understand and tame even our worst fears, because in fact, it help us understand more our nature. After all, what we fear, might be what we secretly want…

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Worst Fears of Zodiac Signs

In this article we will see and examine the nature of our deepest, our worst fears. Lets see the nature, thus the power of our enemies. Knowing this, can help us fight back and win this game.

  • First step: Knowing our enemies
  • Second step: Embracing our nature
  • Thirst step: Learning to let go

These are the steps we should follow in order to overcome our worst enemies, our selves. Don’t take this the wrong way. Ourselves can help us but at the same time hold us back. Why? Because many times, we secretly want to stay back. Read more here – why sometimes our spells don’t work.

Aries’s Worst fear: losing

One word and one word only, Aries is afraid of ever hearing: Loser. The very meaning of the word terrifies them in the most horrible way. But what do they actually mean when they say ‘loser’ ?

They are certainly not afraid of losing in games – and they play hard. Although of course they don’t like it this is not what frightens them. They are scared of losing control and being manipulated. Aries want to have the last word as they find it extremely important to be the masters of themselves. Independence is vital to them along with feeling worthy and important.

Antidote: No one can win forever. Feeling important and confident starts from the inside. Embrace your flaws and make sure you make the best for yourself and the ones you love. Love knows no rules.

Taurus’s Worst fear: changing

We are talking about anything that could possibly change. I’m pretty sure hearing the word ‘change’ scares them more than watching ‘pennywise’ clown under their bed. What does symbolise to them?

Taurus has usually a difficult time establishing emotional security, and this comes from some pretty difficult experiences as a child. Fear of abandonment and dissapointment seems to always find a way back to them. And this is what scares them most. They want to make sure, they don’t have to go in this trouble ever again.

Antidote: Change will come. Get over it. Everything changes, you are changing as you read the article. But some things never change. For instance your brilliant mind and your passionate nature. Trust yourself and your powers. You will always find a way.

Gemini’s Worst fear: being outsmarted

Mind games are loved by these smart creatures. But at some point, they might think that they can lose, or even worse, get humiliated by a smarter one.

Gemimi depend on their capability of receiving and analysing thousand pieces of information all at the same time. Yes, they truly are bright. But the truth is that we are not always in best shape and our mind sometimes work better than others. Apparently, this means that we are cannot always give 100% of our skills. And that’s exactly what scares them. One of their worst fears is being abandonded by their own mind.

Antidote: There always going to be someone smarter than you. This doesn’t mean that you are less worthy though. Admiring someone else’s intellectual skills is part of being smart. What you can do is try to calm down and manage your nervousness. The mistakes you make are usually due to your hasty nature.

Cancer’s Worst fear: being abandoned

The power of your heart is what makes you evolve, but at the same time you are usually trapped in your vast sea of emotions. Cancer knows that, and when alone, they come closer to their emotional tides.

A true Cancer has very powerful emotions. It’s what makes them special. When they are alone – or worse, abandoned, they face these rich emotions and question themselves. These emotions choke them and they try to escape by making sure they have company. The fear of isolation is really scary for them, because simply, they cannot face their own power.

Antidote: What you see as your enemy is actually your best friend. These emotions fuel your passions and with the right channeling, you can evolve more than you ever imagined. Embrace yourself, and try to be alone for at least 1 hour/day. Make peace with your heart and learn to let go!

Leo’s Worst fear: being unimportant

The children of the Sun believe that anything is possible for them. There’s a catch though. They need to be fueled by admiration. Their worst fears, is to hear that they are useless.

Leo’s pride is a very essential part of themselves. They like to be proud for their actions and this is why they are genuinely heroic and generous. Their image – at least how they visualise it – requires constant attention. Striving to make everything around them better is a never ending battle. The fear of failing the ones they love gives them chills.

Antidote: Success is a moment and it does not last forever if you are attuned only to earthly matters. What you now see as a problem is just a message of change. Do not try to impress anyone and do not even try to impress yourself. Your energy is unique and this is a cause for celebration. Let your worst fears go. Embrace your uniqueness.

Virgo’s Worst fear: being sick

Not dying, they actually have a very sophisticated view of the great beyond. They are afraid of getting sick, of watching their body fail. That’s what scares them, the most.

Why is that? Because the truth is that Virgo is actually a very self-judgmental. They cannot easily forgive themselves if one of their habbits let them to a certain disease. Moreover they will feel guilty, blaming their brilliant mind because they didn’t see it coming. Their witty nature demands high levels of energy to keep on.

Antidote: Make peace with your body. You are eternal, your body is not. Eventually something will go wrong and you will die – like the rest of us. However, you can use your brilliant mind to maintain a healthy condition in both your mind and soul. Stop being judgmental and start being creative!

Libra’s Worst fear: unbalanced environment

In all their lives they strive to achieve balance between anything and anyone around them. Only then, they think that they can be truly happy. Their worst fear is to watch their actions fail.

Why do they need this balance around them? Because frankly, their are truly unbalanced in the inside and they need peace around them to deal with their soul. Their emotions scare their sensitive nature. They are very strict with themselves and this is what causes all this trouble. Libras constantly avoid embracing their human nature, and they always try reach for perfection. Guess what? It’s not easy…

Antidote: Embrace your human nature. Don’t laugh. I mean every word. Sexual feelings, aggressive intentions, fears… all your flaws, are part of your nature. It’s what makes you human. Trying not to be human is what causes all this mess. Let yourself feel however s/he wants!

Scorpio’s Worst fear: betrayal

They are truly control freaks – to the point they can’t control any further. That’s when they actually give up and let things happen. Letting go is a very difficult lesson for every Scorpio.

And that’s exactly why betrayal scares them the most. They would never forgive themselves if they were betrayed by someone they trusted because 1. they did not see it coming and 2. they will never forget. Betrayal is a poison which runs in their veins. Even if they don’t have any other problem, they will still think of this terrible moment, when their mind failed to see this potential. These are their worst fears.

Antidote: Ok guys. Get over it. We do not live in a perfect world. We all make mistakes. Therefore, you should not expect humans to be perfect right? Of course they can betray your trust. Give time and maybe things will clear up. Maybe it’s not how you think it happened.

Sagittarius’s Worst fear: losing freedom

Even since childhood, their mind works faster than the others. Imagining other worlds, creating theories, exploring religions and metaphysical believes.

They breathe the air of freedom and that’s what keeps them moving on. Sometimes though, their theories fail, religions might betray their strong moral code and that’s how they feel caged. This is when, issues of independence kick in. From this time, they act like children who cannot follow any simple order.

Antidote: All theories may fail but one cannot and it goes like this. “We, humans, are not flawless, thus our theories are also not flawless”. Everything we think may or may not be true. Stop judging yourselves guys for believing. It’s actually what makes you so unique. Your true thirst for wisdom!

Capricorn’s Worst fear: failing

They are amongst the ones who constantly aim higher and higher, ever reaching for the top. Hence their worst fears have to do with failure. A Capricorn feels whole when goals are achieved.

Do not think only of career. Goals may apply in personal life too. For example a life goal would be to create a loving family. Feeling that they could not achieve what they have in mind drains them. Although they will try again and again until they succeed, this fear always finds a way to crawl back and haunt them. This may leave them drained and depressed.

Antidote: No one succeeds all the time. But you can always succeed on being true to yourself. Stop being so self-judgmental and make room in your heart for failure, because guess what? It’s part of everyone’s life! Embrace your true potential. Try and error is always a cause for progress and wisdom.

Aquarius’s Worst fear: incapable for self-expression

That’s what Aquarius is really afraid of. To be trapped in a situation where s/he cannot express his/her true potential. Being forced to act like all the others. That is one of their worst fears.

Their uniqueness is what gives them the energy to move on and try harder. Their worst fear, is to live in a social circle where they are incapable of expressing themselves. Even though they might not actually act differently they want to breathe the air of freedom all the time. Their nature longs for differentiation as this is the base for evolution. In a strict/fascist environment, they can go crazy.

Antidote: Feeling free is a state of mind. You can be in the worst prison and still breathe the air of freedom, because guess what? No one can control your brilliant mind. So please keep calm, as this is your best weapon. Your mind! And your mind needs peace to work!

Pisces’s Worst fear: feeling alone

Being alone for most people equals no humans (or even animals) around. For Pisces though, that’s a completely different thing.

Pisces actually love some times to be all by themselves, because they rely on their magical world of their mind and emotions. But what happens when someone aggressively ground them? Their world can fall apart. Getting hurt by the ones they love make them feel truly alone. Trapped with negative emotions they can hold the grudge forever.

Antidote: Making peace with the vulnerability of the human behaviour is the first step. We all deserve to do (and re-do) mistakes. Don’t let these flaws isolate you. It’s part of being human. Therefore, when someone hurts you, don’t blame yourself and be ready to receive the apology.

source magicalrecipesonline