astrologer, life coach & business consultant

Browsing Archive

Why Am I Attracted to Bad Boys (and Bad Girls)?


How to Avoid Toxic Relationships That Go Nowhere

Unfortunately, more and more people find themselves in harmful and destructive relationships. Clients will tell me they repeatedly have love relationships with a person who later turns out to be abusive or addictive in some way. One woman said she frequently meets men who are initially exciting and interesting, only to find out later they are “drunks, liars or cheaters.” A man said he continually dates women who are “gold-diggers,” only interested in his wealth.

Some people actually have a predisposition to “subconsciously” attract unhealthy relationships into their life. They seem to have a magnetic compass that draws them to abusive or codependent relationships. For example, one person (or both), in an unhealthy way, is psychologically dependent on the other person who might be engaged in some type of self-destructive behavior (including drug addiction). Why does this happen? And, if you have this tendency, what can you do about it?

 More… The Huffington Post


Mercury Retrograde: The $1 Billion Dollar Mistake

Baseball retrograde

Even a die-hard skeptic can’t deny a phenomenon that coincides with the reality and facts

That phenomenon is called, Mercury Retrograde. During the three weeks that it occurs, baseball general managers make the worst trades of their career. Over the past three years, GMs have signed $1 billion dollars in bad contracts during Mercury Retrograde.

After 35 years of studying Astrology and observing the business of baseball, I began to notice that the worst player contracts were consistently signed (or negotiated) during this planetary event.

If you’re a traditional sports fan, you may be rolling your eyes and wondering, “What the hell is Mercury Retrograde?” Well, it’s an astrological event that happens three to four times a year when sharp, intelligent baseball executives—who are responsible for annual player budgets of $100 to $200 million—make very bad signing decisions.

More … Elephant Journal