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Angel of the Day

psPast Life Reading

      Your angels can help you remember your past lives. By understanding the journey that your soul has made, you can help yourself heal from emotional, spiritual, and physical wounds.

Past Life Reading contains:

        Your past; Your path;
        Previous incarnation; Your lessons.

Reading length: approx 11 pages.

Price: $14.90

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Archangel

Archangels Reading

      A complete reading about your life covering a period of a year, between two birthdays. Find out what is out there for you: opportunities, dangers and how to avoid them, how to improve yourself and your relations.

Archangels Reading contains:

      Prevision for a year (between two birthdays)
      Important events of the year
      Message from your Guardian Angel

Reading length: approx 20 pages.

Price: $19.90

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Angel Card

      A divine message form the Angel of the moment. Please wait 5 minutes before asking the next question. Every Angel rules approximately 5 minutes of the day (after 6 hours they repeat). Don’t abuse the Angel Oracle.

How to do it

  1. Clear your mind.
  2. Think about your question.
  3. Click on the picture.

The answer will be revealed for you.

Your Angels

Your Angels

Contains: the Incarnation Angel (with description), the Heart Angel and the Intellect Angel.

Price: $9.95

Love Reading

Love Reading

Contains: your current situation regarding your love life, marriage, hidden things, attitude and future.

Price: $9.95

Career Reading

Job Career Reading

Contains: your current situation, business partnership, your career, attitude and future.

Price: $9.95

GUARDIAN ANGELS

Man’s concept of a spirit guardian is probably as old as the human race. In ancient Mesopotamia people believed they had personal gods, called massar sulmi (“the guardian of man’s welfare”). Zoroastrians called these protective spirits fravashis. Greeks believed a familiar spirit called a daemon was assigned to each person at birth and guided that person through life. The Japanese also had a guiding spirit, a kami, and pre-Christian Romans believed each man had a guardian genius and each woman a juno.

In Teutonic tradition, a spirit guide is assigned to every individual at birth and remains with their charge throughout his or her life. An interesting bit of folklore is held by the Armenians who claim that an infant’s guardian angel trims the baby’s nails and brings a smile to its lips when they play together. The spirit returns to heaven when the child is older.

Early Christian theologian Origen (ca. A.D. 235) held the view that each person had a good angel to guide him and an evil one to tempt him throughout life. This view was also popular in Jewish tradition and in Roman literature.

Even though influential sixth-century theologians PseudoDionysius and Pope Gregory the Great never mentioned personal guardian angels in their writings on angelology, belief in such guardians was widespread during the Middle Ages. Thirteenth-century religious philosopher St. Thomas Aquinas taught that the individual has a guardian angel close at hand throughout life. Christian Puritan writer Increase Mather (1639-1723), in Angelographia states, “Angels both good and bad have a greater influence on this world than men are generally aware of. We ought to admire the grace of God toward us sinful creatures in that He hath appointed His holy angels to guard us against mischiefs of wicked spirits who are always intending our hurt both to our bodies and to our souls.”

Catholic Teachings

It is not part of the dogma of the Catholic Church, but Catholics are taught that each person has a guardian angel who protects and watches over him or her. As children, Catholics learn this prayer: “Angel of God who are my guardian, enlighten, watch over, support and rule me, who was entrusted to you by the heavenly piety. Amen.”

For her book Angels: The Role of Celestial Guardians and Beings of Light, Paola Giovetti interviewed Father Eugenio Ferrarotti of Genoa, who says he has made contact with his guardian angel through automatic writing. When asked whether the existence of guardian angels is the official teaching of the church, Fr. Ferrarotti answered, “Of course, it’s an element of faith. There are about three hundred mentions of angels in the Scriptures, and Jesus himself speaks of them. Therefore, to remain silent today on the presence of angels amounts to belittling slightly the word of the Lord, censuring it and interpreting it incorrectly. Devotion to our guardian angels should come immediately after that for the Holy Trinity, Jesus, and the Madonna.” Fr. Ferrarotti also claims angels are a gift from God, given at the moment the soul issues from God and remaining at the person’s side until after death. “Yes, there are angels all around us,” he affirms; “they enlighten us, protect, rule, and defend us on our return journey to the Heavenly Father.”

The Roman Catholic Church celebrates a feast day to the guardian angels on October 2. Catholicism holds that every country, city, town, village, parish, and family has its own guardian angel, as do altars, churches, dioceses, and religious institutions.

According to the Catholic publication Saint Michael and the Angels, the personal guardian angels’ ministry consists of warding off dangers to body and soul; preventing Satan’s suggesting evil thoughts, and removing occasions of sin; enlightening and instructing the charge and fostering holy thoughts and pious desires; offering the person’s prayers to God and praying for him or her; correcting the charge if he or she sins; and helping the individual in the agony of death and conducting the soul to heaven or to purgatory.

Guardian Angels in the Bible

The story of the archangel Raphael as he guides the youth Tobias on his dangerous journey in the apocryphal Book of Tobit sets the stage for biblical guardian angels. Among biblical references to guardian angels is Heb. 1:14, where St. Paul says, “Are they all not ministering spirits, sent forth to minister for them who shall be heirs of salvation?” Dr. Billy Graham, Christian evangelist, cites in his book Angels: God’s Secret Agents the classic example of an angel protector found in Acts 12:5-11. Peter is in prison awaiting execution because of his belief in the Gospel and the works of God. James, the brother of John, has already fallen victim to the executioner’s axe. As Peter sleeps, an angel appears, enters the prison cell, and wakes Peter, telling him to prepare to escape. A light shines in the cell, Peter’s chains fall off, he dresses and follows the angel outside, where the gates of the city open of their own accord and let them pass.

Ps. 91:11-12 speaks of guardian angels: “For he shall give his angels charge over thee, to keep thee and all thy ways. They shall bear thee up in their hands, lest thou dash thy foot against the stone.” The angels are said to take special care of children. Jesus says in Matt. 18:10, “Take heed that ye despise not one of these little ones; for I say unto you, that in heaven their angels do always behold the face of my Father.”

Churches, cities, and nations are also said to have guardian angels. In the Book of Revelation seven angels are assigned to minister to the seven churches, Ephesus, Smyrna, Pergamos, Thyatira, Sardis, Philadelphia, and Laodicea during the final days before the second coming of Christ.

On the Belief in Guardian Angels

Writer Michael Grosso, in the book Angels and Mortals: Their Co-Creative Power, writes that the belief in and reverence of guardian angels is “the collective outgrowth of thousands of years of unconscious psycho-mythical evolution.” He cites biblical examples of the beginnings of this belief, such as in Exod. 23:20, when god tells Moses, “I myself will send an angel before you to guard you as you go and to bring you to the place that I have prepared. Give him reverence and listen to all that he says.” According to Grosso the guardian angel is an imago dei-“an image or form of divine power”-and that Christ is the exclusive imago dei. Speaking of angelic cult in the Catholic Church, Grosso writes, “Popular movements that grow outside or parallel to the dogmas of the Church … are likely to reflect some deep psychic need.” He theorizes that the cult of the guardian angel, like the cult of saints and of the Virgin Mary, “may be seen as an attempt to overcome the remoteness and impersonality of God,” to “shrink out distance from deity.”

Writing about the last stage of the Opus Sanctorum Angelorum (the Work of the Holy Angels, a current movement in the Catholic Church that is devoted to angels), Grosso says, “all human beings, saints or sinners, Christians or pagans, enjoy the service of a guardian angel. The concept, in short, is archetypal: it applies to the psyche universally. The guardian angel is portrayed as existing `face to face’ with God…. In short, there is in every human being an unconscious inlet to the highest creative energies of the spirit.”

Then Grosso takes another look-at the view of the philosopher Vico, called the philosopher of the imagination. “In a Vichian vein,” Grosso writes, “we can say that angels exist insofar as we imaginally co-create them…. Angels are true to the extent that we make them true. That is our premise. It contrasts sharply with the traditional reli gion and with modern science.” Grosso says that people in a time when the world is saturated with science, are hungry for fresh contact with renewing spirits, thus the popularity of archetypes (inherited ideas common to a race and existing in the subconscious) in the forms of psychic channeling, UFO contacts, near-death experiences, apparitions of Mary, and guardian angels. In these new times of return to the primal imagination, writes Grosso, “the gods and goddesses, the demons and fairies, the griffins and guardian angels we have trampled under the feet of scientific rationalism are returning with a vengeance.” But he does not discount this experience of our collective psyche. Rather he asserts, “As this happens, opportunities for transforming ourselves in the image of our divinely human potentialsopportunities for soul-making-will multiply, with the help of our guardian angels.”

How Angels Guard and Guide

While guardian angels can help humans even if they don’t ask, it is best if the person does ask for help, says contemporary author Linda Georgian in her book Your Guardian Angels. She maintains that a person should think about the angels daily to communicate with them, and become aware of instinct and intuition since these gentle nudg- ings could be angels talking.

Angels will do all they can to help the humans in their care, but they cannot act against man’s free will, according to angel lore. If a person wants angelic help, he will also have to strive to do what is right, including taking all possible care to be safe in difficult circumstances. Betty Malz, in her book Angels Watching over Me, uses the example of a daredevil pilot who is killed in an accident to illustrate that people can, by choosing to take too many chances, deliberately move themselves out of the “safety zone,” in which angels will protect them.

Sophy Burnham, in A Book of Angels considers the difficult question: If an angel can save one person, why not a troop of angels to save our world? “Why did spiritual beings not sweep over us to save mothers in Vietnam or Palestine from bombs and napalm burns, or babies from dying of disease? Why do not angels lift up planes shot down in war and hold them in their winged hands as a mother would in setting her baby in a crib?” Burnham asks. She answers, “Blood splatters on our earth. Blood fertilizes it. Blood of mankind shed by man. Is that why angels cannot interfere? … Are angels helpless against the rage of man?”

An account in Giovetti’s book seems to bear out Burnham’s conclusion. In peaceful settings angels perhaps are trying to save our world. Giovetti writes of the extraordinary events at Findhorn, on the coast of Scotland, where spirit devas led two women, a man, and three children to plant and grow fruits and vegetables of unheard-of variety and size in a cold, desolate spot that had only pebbly sand for soil. These spirit voices instructed Dorothy Maclean and Eileen Caddy in the harmonious and natural way to fertilize the earth and sow seed to care for and nourish each variety of grass, greens, and vegetables, and when and how to gather them. Begun as a small kitchen seed-plot, the “Findhorn phenomenon” eventually brought visitors from all over the world to see the magnificent garden cultivated by Maclean and the Caddy family. Some stayed to help and a community grew up at Findhorn. Today it is a school not only of gardening, but of life, where lectures and courses are given, showing people that it is possible to live healthy lives in harmony with nature and humanity and in tune with the spiritual dimension.

Another example in Giovetti’s book is that of a young woman named Elisa, who lives in Rome. Elisa says she has always felt angels close to her and has seen them: “They are tall, luminous, made of pure light and sexless,” she says, and they describe themselves as “beings of light, vibrating in the Divine Energy, pure and uncontaminated by thought.” Since 1987 these beings have spoken to Elisa about the future of the human race urging her to arouse people’s consciousness and get them to love, pray, and think positively so that the angels can help them to realize the divine plan for a harmonious earth.

Is It Really From the Angels?

Hundreds of people claim to receive not only protection but daily guidance from angels through dreams, visions, or voices. Eileen Elias Freeman, editor of the AngelWatch Newsletter and author of Touched by Angels: True Cases of Close Encounters of the Celestial Kind (1993), lists some ways by which a person can tell whether a message actually comes from the angels. She says angelic messages are always loving, positive, and clear, even though they may be sobering. They do not leave the receiver with feelings of anxiety or unnamed fears, but with confidence and knowing from within that the message is right and true. Truly angelic messages, says Freeman, come only from God. If carrying out the message brings good in the life of the receiver and those around him, it came from the angels, and an angelic encounter will always leave the person changed for the better. Any being that can be summoned at will, with or without ritual, she says, is not an angel, for God alone sends the angels when the time is right.

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