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Week of January 7th, 2021

Who Will You Become in 2021?

Explore your long-range future
with my 3-Part EXPANDED AUDIO HOROSCOPES for the Coming Year.

How can you conspire with life to create the best possible future for yourself in 2021? What well-informed and ingenious approaches can you use to get the most out of the raw materials you're presented with?

This week, my EXPANDED AUDIO HOROSCOPES for the Coming Year feature Part 2 of my long-range, in-depth explorations of your destiny in 2021.

Part 1 of your Beginning-of-the-Year Predictions is still available. Part 3 will be ready for you on January 12.

As you dive in to 2021, would you like to clarify your purpose? Are there fantasies playing at the back of your mind that you'd like to bring fully into your awareness?

What new influences will be headed your way in the coming months? What fresh resources will you be able to draw on? How can you make best use of these influences and resources?

To listen to your BIG PICTURE horoscopes online, go HERE..

Register and/or log in through the main page, and then click on the link "Long Range Prediction, Part 2"


The cost for the Expanded Audio Horoscopes is $6 per sign. (Discounts are available for multiple purchases.)

Each forecast is 7-9 minutes long.

P.S. You can still access the SNEAK-PEEK AT 2020 from two weeks ago. In these expanded audio horoscopes, I describe some major themes I think you'll be working and playing with in 2020. After you register and/or log in, click on "Two Weeks Ago (Dec 22, 2020)."

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Here's a link to my free weekly email newsletter, featuring the Free Will Astrology horoscopes, plus a bunch of other stuff. It arrives every Tuesday morning.

Read past issues of the newsletter.

Sign up here for your free subscription.

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I invite you to write the following on a piece of red paper and keep it under your pillow. "I, [put your name here], do solemnly swear on this day [put date here] that I will devote myself for a period of seven days to learning my most important desire. No other thought will be more uppermost in my mind. No other concern will divert me from tracking down every clue that might assist me in my drive to ascertain the one experience in this world that deserves my brilliant passion above all others."

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In 2021, I resolve to do less doom-scrolling, less rummaging around the internet scanning for disturbing headlines, less scavenging for news that shocks and horrifies me — and instead, read more books.

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Our own personal happiness is impossible and hollow unless we are also in service to others. With this in mind, I propose an extension of the Bodhisattva's Vow.

The Bodhisattva Vow: "My own personal quest for illumination is incomplete, and my own personal enlightenment is meaningless, unless I am also in some specific way devoted to easing the suffering of others."

I suggest we take this Vow a step further and say, "My quest for illumination is incomplete, and my enlightenment meaningless, unless I am also in some specific way devoted to the goals of easing the suffering of others and helping them experience joy and pleasure and liberation and meaningfulness."

A cornerstone of this Extended Version of the Bodhisattva's Vow is that we are committed to providing the fundamental needs of all humans beings—their food, shelter, medical care, money—so that they have the ability to expand into joy and pleasure and liberation and abundance.

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Malidoma Somé writes: "In the culture of my people, the Dagara, we have no word for the supernatural. The closest we come to this concept is 'Yielbongura,' translated as 'the thing that knowledge can't eat.'

"This word suggests that the life and power of certain things depend upon their resistance to the kind of categorizing knowledge that human beings apply to everything."

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“Let us pray, not to tribal gods who provide only false and prideful triumphalism and xenophobia, good against evil, them against us, but to the dancing spirits within as they hold nameless truth in their generosity. Let us pray to be liberated into boundless mercy and love.”

—Richard Grossinger

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How's your fight for freedom going? Are you making progress in liberating yourself from your unconscious obsessions, bad habits, and conditioned responses?

Do you find that you're getting more skillful at minimizing your suffering? Are you turning out to be the hero of your own life?

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Hermes Trismegistus: "Find your home in the haunts of every living creature. Make yourself higher than all heights and lower than all depths. Bring together in yourself all opposites of quality: heat and cold, dryness and fluidity.

"Think that you are everywhere at once, on land, at sea, in heaven. Think that you are not yet begotten, that you are in the womb, that you are young, that you are old, that you have died, that you are in the world beyond the grave.

"Grasp in your thought all this at once, all times and places, all substances and qualities and magnitudes together. Then you can apprehend God."

—Hermes Trismegistus

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Me on my walks around the neighborhood and in the wild, always ready to cast love spells on maskless narcissists who are oblivious to the desirability of social distancing during a pandemic:

My magical intention is to draw out their dormant empathy and concern for the welfare of others.


Me and my quarantine pod:

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Robin Wall Kimmerer writes: "As a scientist, I have been trained to refer to our relatives, the plants and the animals, the water and the Earth herself, as 'it.

"In Potawatomi languages, we characterize the world into those who are alive and the things which are not. So we speak a grammar of animacy. And that's because in the beautiful verb-based language, a language based on being and changing and agency, the whole world is alive."

Kimmerer says she was driven to study botany because of the central question in her heart: "Why is the world so beautiful?"


Robin Wall Kimmerer is the author of "Braiding Sweetgrass: Indigenous Wisdom, Scientific Knowledge, and the Teaching of Plants." She is a member of the Potawatomi First Nation and she teaches at the State University of New York in Syracuse.


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Take some paper and write "I am doing everything in my power to attract all the help and resources I need as I accomplish the following goal."

Then compose a declaration that crisply describes exactly what satisfying, growth-inducing experiences you want most in 2021 — and are willing to work hard for and even change yourself to attract, if necessary.

Keep a copy of this magic formula under your pillow or in your wallet.

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* a commitment to not getting lost inside our own heads;

* a strategy to avoid being enthralled with the hypnotic lure of painful emotions, past events, and worries about the future;

* a trust in empirical evidence over our time-worn beliefs and old habits;

* a talent for turning up our curiosity full blast and tuning in to the raw truth of every moment with our beginner's mind fully engaged;

* an eagerness to dwell gracefully in the midst of all the interesting questions that tease and teach us.

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I invite you to select a song that will serve as your inspirational anthem in 2021 — an emotionally-enriching song that will help keep you focused on what's important, lift you up when you're dragging, and spark you to love life with compassionate ingenuity.

If you're so moved, provide a link to the theme song you choose so I can listen to it. (I'm always looking for new inspirational tunes!) Send it to me at

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Last night I dreamt
that I had a beehive
here inside my heart.
And the golden bees
— were making white combs
and sweet honey
from all my old failures.

—Antonio Machado, translated by Robert Bly

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Think about your relationship to human beings who haven't been born yet. What might you create for them to use? How can you make your life a gift to the future? Can you not only help preserve the wonders we live amidst, but actually enhance them?

Keep in mind this thought from Lewis Carroll: "It's a poor sort of memory that only works backward."

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Keep two pieces of paper in your pockets at all times. One says "I am a speck of dust," and the other, "The world was created for me."

—Rabbi Bunim of P’shiskha

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I tell you the more I think, the more I feel that there is nothing more truly artistic than to love people.

—Vincent van Gogh


Everything I understand, I understand only because I love. Everything exists, only because I love.

—Leo Tolstoy


Until you have loved, you cannot become yourself.

—Emily Dickinson


Love imperfectly. Be a love idiot. Let yourself forget any love ideal.



For one human being to love another is the most difficult task. It is the work for which all other work is mere preparation.

—Rainer Maria Rilke, Translated by Stephen Mitchell


If you do not love too much, you do not love enough.

— Blaise Pascal


Love is everything it's cracked up to be. It really is worth fighting for, being brave for, risking everything for. And the trouble is, if you don't risk everything, you risk even more.

—Erica Jong


Fall in love over and over again every day. Love your family, your neighbors, your enemies, and yourself. And don't stop with humans. Love animals, plants, stones, even galaxies.

—Mary Ann and Frederic Brussat


To love is to tilt with the lightning, two bodies routed by a single honey's sweet.

—Pablo Neruda


The most vital right is the right to love and be loved.

— Emma Goldman

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"You have more freedom than you are using," says artist Dan Attoe.

I hope that taunt gets under your skin and riles you up in 2021. Maybe it will motivate you to lay claim to all the potential spaciousness and independence and leeway that are just lying around going to waste.

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