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48 More Hours! Use the Energy of the Eclipse and the New Moon – plus Live Energy Clearing Replay



A Solar Eclipse is about ENERGY… the energy is still very strong for the next 48 hours! Listen and take it in…
                                                  Photos from Huffington Post today
It’s about CHANGE, it’s about TRANSFORMATION!
We have an opportunity to use this transformative and powerful energy more now than perhaps ever before!  
We have an incredible double whammy of celestial energy with the New Moon energy still very much active right now and powerful Solar Eclipse energy at the same time…WOW!
Take advantage of this remarkable timing to learn  how we can use this awesome heavenly energy to clear out what is no longer serving us, so we can begin to usher in new goodness and light!
I also did  live clearing work with listeners who wanted some help releasing energetic blocks to ANYTHING…including health, happiness, love and abundance. If you listen, you can “borrow” benefits from the work we did. Here’s the replay link:
Energy of the Eclipse and Live Clearings
Here’s the Link to the Replay Page:
Learn how the THE ENERGY OF THE ECLIPSE (the moon and the sun) can be a trigger for more happiness and inner peace…
I also created a special Heart Energy package for listeners who want private and very focused one-on-one energy clearing. It can be accessed through the above replay link, or right here:
Heart Energy Package
It can be the basis for a more authentic, more joyful, more meaningful life.
We identify ways where you can use the  ENERGY OF THE ECLIPSE and your intention to bless YOURSELF, bless your life, and to achieve  more happiness, more love, more peace, more abundance, and more of whatever  YOUR HEART DESIRES!
Looking forward to having YOU listen in!
Warmest Regards,
Malinda Zarate

Awesome! 2013 Solar Eclipse Info and Photo

From Huffington Post today:

SYDNEY — Skygazers across the Australian Outback were among the lucky few to witness a solar eclipse on Friday as the moon glided between Earth and the sun, blocking everything but a dazzling ring of light.

The celestial spectacle, known as a “ring of fire” eclipse, is the second solar eclipse visible from northern Australia in six months. In November, a total solar eclipse plunged the country’s northeast into darkness, delighting astronomers and tourists who flocked to the region from across the globe to witness it.

Friday’s eclipse, also called an annular solar eclipse, is not considered as scientifically important or dramatic as November’s, because the moon is too far from Earth – and therefore appears too small – to completely black out the sun. Unlike a total solar eclipse, which essentially turns day into night, an annular eclipse just dims the sunlight.

“A total eclipse is overall far more spectacular, far more emotional,” said Andrew Jacob, an astronomer at Sydney Observatory. Still, he said, Friday’s eclipse “will give you a nice ring of sunlight in the sky – it will be quite different.”

At remote outposts across Australia, scientists and spectators gathered to watch as the eclipse began casting its approximately 200-kilometer-wide (120-mile-wide) shadow at dawn over Western Australia, before moving east through the Northern Territory and the top of Queensland state. The shadow was drifting across Papua New Guinea, the Solomon Islands and the tiny island nation of Kiribati, and will eventually end in a largely uninhabited area of the Pacific Ocean.

The eclipse lasted between three and six minutes, depending on its location, and blacked out around 95 percent of the sun at its peak. A partial eclipse was visible to people in other parts of Australia, Indonesia, New Zealand and the South Pacific.

U.S. astronomer Jay Pasachoff, who traveled to Australia to view his 57th solar eclipse, drove to a remote hill in the Outback about 50 kilometers (30 miles) north of the Northern Territory town of Tennant Creek, where he and around 100 others enjoyed one of the best and longest views of the eclipse in Australia.

Amateur astronomers clicked away on cameras and local high school students measured the drop in temperature as the moon moved in front of the sun and blocked out much of the light. The moment, Pasachoff said, was magical.

“The color of the light changes in an eerie fashion, and you sense that something very strange and weird and wonderful is going on,” said Pasachoff, an astronomy professor at Williams College in Massachusetts.


Solar Eclipse – Wonderful photo from 2012 Event

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