Same floorplan, different blueprint?
I once had a client who had just purchased a second home in the same neighborhood as her first home. The two homes had identical floor plans except the layout was flipped. The new home backed towards a scenic area of the golf course, while the previous home had a back area, too small to really call a yard. Not only was the yard small, the house behind it sat higher and uncomfortably close. This did not lend itself to the feeling of peacefulness, which this client really wanted in a home.
The two homes basically had the same energy blueprint. The energy blueprint is the pattern of energy calculated in the home based on the sitting and facing direction of the building and the time in which it was constructed. Prior to the consultation, the homeowner had already purchased and moved to the second home. After going through the pattern of her new home, she asked me to take a reading of her old home just to see the differences.
The key difference between the two homes was the floorplan. In the original home, the bedroom was located in an energy pattern that needed to be corrected to create a balance. Specifically, the previous home had the Master Bedroom and office in areas that were strong influences for arguments, fights and illnesses. These are two key areas where most people spend time in their home. For this client, these influences had manifested in their relationship.
Overall, the client had made a better choice for her second home, with the biggest difference being that her Master Bedroom and Office resided in better areas of the blueprint then her previous home. The lot itself provided the a peaceful retreat which was personally beneficial to her well-being.
One common denominator that requires a correction for both homes is a water feature to support overall money. Specifically, this correction is placed on the back side of a home. A real water feature is preferred, but a natural slope (depending on how steep it is) can be a substitute for a virtual water feature. Fortunately, she had both a real water feature and a good slope that existed in the backside of the new home. This was something lacking in her old home. In her new home, she had the advantage of the landscape to provide the prosperity support. This is important because the overall energy pattern for both of these homes lacked support for prosperity, and she was able to have a natural correction in place.
Suicide and Mental Health blueprint.
Every home or building has an energy blueprint. To be clear, we are not talking about the architectural drawing of the home. Think of it as the DNA that provides the instructions for the type of energy residing in your building space. While there are a variety of possibilities, there are definite patterns that seem to influence the occupant's health, relationships and even finances, generally speaking. These influences have been identified over thousands of years of observation and collection.
Sometimes, it is easier to explain when you hear an example of how the energy blueprint can impact a building and its occupants. To demonstrate, let's look at the Lemp family, a famous St. Louis beer dynasty prior to prohibition . The Lemps were a wealthy, influential brewing giant in their time, late 1800s through early 1900s. The Lemp Mansion was converted to a restaurant and bed & breakfast several years ago. It is nationally renowned, not for its cooking...but its ghosts. Books have been written on the Lemp mansion's haunted history, and it is known as one of the most haunted (#2 or 3) as I recall, places to visit in America.
The ghosts that haunt the mansions are reportedly those of the Lemp family. Three suicides occurred in the Mansion. Two other members died at the Mansion in their prime, but causes were related to poor health. I visited the mansion to assess the property.
While this should no longer surprise me, I was still taken back to discover that the pattern associated with this property was connected to energy patterns associated with potential suicide and mental illness.
Based on this, I also looked at the years of deaths of all members in question. I looked at the annual energy influences during the years the members of the Lemp family died. The 3 family members who committed suicide in the Mansion had occurred in years in which the annual energy pattern was identical, though their suicides occurred in different decades. The members who died prematurely of health problems died in years in which the annual patterns differed from the 3 suicides in the mansion.
For me, this was an outstanding find, because it painted a clear picture of the influences the house had on its occupants. The overall pattern was very good for money, especially during the period before prohibition, when the Lemp Brewery was in its prime. But, the overall pattern was poor for supporting health and people. Combined with poor internal energy combinations, this would make the home that much more influential on the people living inside the home.