This sorta, kinda goes along with the previous lesson I did on the Square-of-Nine chart, because it can be done spur-of-the-moment and on-the-spot. It’s a simple, quick-&-dirty way of doing numerology.

In recent years, whenever I learn about an impending or just-occurred birth, I start doing this technique in my head, trying to discern, in very general terms, how the new human being’s life is going to go. Well, this and immediately figuring out what their life path number is. I don’t normally suffer from delusions of grandeur, but there’s something almost God-like in the ability to know, in general terms, what the overview of their life looks like and how it’s likely to go. If, as a result of doing this, I realize they’ll face some difficulties or situations where life is going to rub them the wrong way, I shrug philosophically in my head and say, ‘that’s life. We seek problems because we need their gifts.’

This is a numerological technique I picked up from the second volume of Matthew Oliver Goodwin’s master work, Numerology: The Complete Guide. (See citation in the Bibliography at the end of this lesson). Volume Two is all about advanced personality analysis, and how to do a progressed numerological chart for an individual. There’s a lot more to doing a progressed numerological chart than this, but this is a quick, simple, easy-to-do numerological technique which, if you can learn to do it in your head, could make you popular at parties if the subject of birthdays comes up and you can find some way to insert it into the conversation. “Oh, a five second life period and a six third life period? He’s gonna travel an awful lot as part of his work; I hope his wife-to-be is okay with that. And he’s gonna be home all the time when he retires, I hope she’s okay with that too.” People will ask you how you arrived at these conclusions, and you’re off and running.