More Free Classes

Welcome to your sacred space

Transforming life with ancient spiritual knowledge

Magic teachings to you to better your life.

Here is a list of items for you to reference for your membership.

  • We will be sending your news letters with a video class every month to your email address. Every video will be uploaded on this page in an archive so you may view them at any time.
  • Your Discussion board is a private facebook page. You will find similar people sharing news, asking advice and staying in contact on all things related. The link is here. Follow this link and make your request to be added onto the page.
  • Monthly – We will post a free mediumship reading on this page. All entries will be given to you around the third weekend after our public Misa at the temple.
  • As a member, you will be given information on ceremonies with directions on how you can benefit from where you are. At the ceremonies we will place written requests from you to the spirits. If you have a request you will need to send it in a letter to us so we may place them on our altar. As we approach the ceremonies, you will receive directions in your monthly news letter.


2015 April – June Archives

Spring Equinox

For us the spring equinox is the time to burn, burry, relinquish the old and start creating a vision for your year. Now is the time to create your ceremony for letting the old weeds be cleared away. Sift through your “seeds” and start planing what you can focus your energy on for this next year.


  • You must clear away the old to create room for the new
  • When creating be specific
  • Create an art project to represent your new ventures
  • Plan by season so you can use the power of nature to help you accomplish your goals
  • Reference the wheel of the year diagram


An equinox occurs twice a year, around 20 March and 22 September. The word itself has several related definitions. The oldest meaning is the day when daytime and night are of approximately equal duration.[2]The word equinox comes from this definition, derived from the Latin aequus (equal) and nox (night). The word equilux is sometimes used to mean a day on which the periods of daylight and night are equal.[3][note 1] Times of sunset and sunrise vary with an observer’s location (longitude and latitude), so the dates when day and night are closest together in length depend on location.

The other definitions are based on several related simultaneous astronomical events, and refer either to the events themselves or to the days on which they occur. These events are the reason that the period of daytime and night are approximately equal on the day of an equinox.

An equinox occurs when the plane of Earth’s Equator passes the center of the Sun. At that instant, the tilt of Earth’s axis neither inclines away from nor towards the Sun. The two annual equinoxes are the only times when the subsolar point—the place on Earth’s surface where the center of the Sun is exactly overhead—is on the Equator, and, consequently, the Sun is at zenith over the Equator. The subsolar point crosses the equator, moving northward at the March equinox and southward at the September equinox.

During an equinox, the Earth’s North and South poles are not tilted toward or away from the Sun, and the duration of daylight is theoretically the same at all points on Earth’s surface.
At an equinox, the Sun is at one of the two opposite points on the celestial sphere where thecelestial equator (i.e. declination 0) and ecliptic intersect. These points of intersection are called equinoctial points: classically, the vernal point (RA = 00h 00m 00s and longitude = 0°) and the autumnal point (RA = 12h 00m 00s and longitude = 180°).
The equinoxes are the only times when the solar terminator is perpendicular to the Equator. As a result, the northern and southern Hemispheres are illuminated equally.


A total solar eclipse is headlining an incredible show in the sky this Friday, which will also include two other celestial events — a supermoon and the spring equinox.
People in the Faroe Islands, which are located in the North Atlantic, halfway between Iceland and Norway, will have front-row seats to the total solar eclipse, which will occur early Friday morning as the new moon completely covers the sun.

A partial solar eclipse will be visible in most of Europe and is the first since November 2013. It will create the ultimate test for Germany’s green power grid to see how it reacts, with an estimated 82 percent of the sun’s light being blocked during the cosmic event.
Anyone in the world can catch a glimpse of the cosmic wonder at Slooh’s online observatory, which will live stream the event at 4:30 a.m. ET.

NASA predicts the “instant of greatest eclipse” will happen at 5:45 a.m. ET for people who want to watch online.

The United States will have its turn to enjoy the best seats in the house when a total solar eclipse passes over the country on Aug. 21, 2017, according to NASA.

The moon will also reach perigee on Friday, the point where it is closest to the Earth, creating a supermoon — albeit a dark one — that will add another element to the total solar eclipse.

Spring Equinox

Get ready for spring if you live in the northern hemisphere.
The official start of spring, the vernal equinox, will be marked on Friday at 6:45 p.m. ET when the Earth’s axis lines up perpendicularly to the sun’s rays — marking one of the two equinoxes that occur each year.

Introduction to Sanse vedio seminar

Click to View

Interview with a Modern Shaman

Click to View