Sunday, 20 November 2011

Ju Men in Happiness

Translated from here.

The individual has to toil and rush about and be constantly on the move, yet he or she is without harvest and gain. Always there is the happening of 徒勞無功 túláowúgōng = to work to no avail; to make a futile effort; to bite granite, to beat the air, to burn daylight, to catch shadows; to hold a candle to the sun, to catch the wind in a net; to labour to no purpose.

Ju Men # Lu: The native has luck and good timing when tasty food is involved; to have a fortuitous knack for getting to eat excellent food.

Ju Men # Quan: When old the person is unable to let go of fame and profit. There is excessive attachment.

Ju Men # Ji: When old the individual is without luck and good timing when tasty food is involved. In order to avoid health issues the native should refrain from food and dishes that are sumptuous and greasy and oily.

Ju Men and Tian Ji: The person has to labour and toil with both mind and body. He or she lacks the ability to enjoy pure happiness and luck.

Ju Men and Tai Yang: The individual has to toil and labour with both body and mind. And there's the occurrence of 欠安 qiàn'ān = not feeling well physically; not very well in health. Only during his or her later years is the native able to live in comfort and ease.

Ju Men and Tian Tong: The person comes across more sorrow, grief, sadness, anxiety and worry than delight and joy. When old the individual can be merry and happy.

No comments: