★Happy New Year – 7 Lucky Gods’ Visit, Tokyo sessions, Spark of Life

Happy New Year!

Wishing you the blessed and happy year!

How was your New Year start?

What New Year resolutions have you made?

I’m still relaxing with my family, eating, sleeping and relaxing. My family and I visited the shrines for the New Year day, got together with relatives and cousins to celebrate the New Year and more. My uncles and unties are getting older so it will be a good memory to spend time with them.

So, here is the year 2017.

What kind of year do you want it to be?

What life do you want to get?

Next week, I will be visiting Tokyo and will visit the 7 Japanese Lucky Gods to pray for happiness, abundance and good health. If you would like to remove possible troubles and receive happiness and abundance, I will pray for you and you can see the details below.

Separately New Year remote sessions will be starting from Jan 16th such as Spark of Life or Quantum Block Release and psychic reading sessions, and face to face sessions will be from Jan 25th in London.

 

Wish you a good year’s start and have a good day!

 

Blessed

Kei

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1)   7 Japanese Gods’ Visit

Special focus is placed on these seven deities in the New Year. The gods arrive each 31 December on their treasure ship to dispense gifts of happiness and luck to believers.

During the first seven days of the year, whole families will visit temples and shrines to pay their respects to the 7 Japanese Lucky Gods, Shichifukujin. Many of these places are dedicated to just one of the gods, so people often make a tour of seven shrines to see them all, to ensure they benefit from all types of luck.

This pilgrimage tour (shichifukujin meguri) is not restricted to the New Year and usually takes place in the same neighbourhood. The tradition has been popular since the beginning of the Edo period (17th century).

Although people travel to Buddhist or Shinto altars, they aren’t necessarily religious. Most Japanese have a relatively casual attitude toward their religious affiliations,

For some people, visiting them epitomizes all the virtues of God, whereas for others take is casual.

  • Ebisu (or Ebisuten)

Ebisu is the patron of fishermen and favours them with a good catch. He also ensures safe journeys for all seafarers since he himself arrived into Japan from the sea. Ebisu is for prosperity in return for their hard work. Ebisu has a cheerful smile behind his neat beard and wears a pointed hunter’s cap (kazeori eboshi).

 

  • Daikoku (or Daikokuten)

Daikoku is another god who ensures prosperity and wealth in commerce and trade. He is also guardian for cooks and all kitchen workers. People who dream of financial riches tend to worship this god.

 

  •  Benten (or Benzaiten)

Benten is the goddess of luck, love, eloquence, education, the arts, science, and patron of students, artists, geishas, and entertainers in the eating-and-drinking business. Her virtues also include happiness, prosperity and longevity. She can protect us from natural disasters and gives wisdom to succeed in battle. Benten is the only female deity among the 7 gods. Often she sits or stands on a lotus leaf, and sometimes rides a white dragon, sea serpent or snake.

 

  •  Fukurokuju (or Fukurokujin)

Fukurokuju is renowned for performing miracles, particularly in the field of longevity and prosperity. Therefore he is the deity of wisdom, good luck, happiness, wealth, virility and longevity. Fukurokuju’s appearance is similar to Jurojin’s. He is a symbol of longevity.

 

  • Hotei (or Hotei osho)

Hotei, like Daikoku, is a god of abundance. He is also the god of laughter and the happiness you can achieve by being satisfied with what you have. He is the god of joy and satisfaction in trade. He is depicted as a laughing man with a huge belly symbolising his benevolent soul.

 

  • Jurojin

Jurojin is the god of wealth, wisdom and happiness for our long lives. He is sometimes flanked by a stag or deer (shika) as his messenger, a tortoise (kame) or a crane (tsuru), all of which symbolize longevity.

  • Bishamon (or Bishamonten)

Bishamon is a protector of the righteous and a symbol of authority. He is one of Buddhism’s ‘Four Guardians’ (shi-tenno) and carries a small ‘treasure tower’ or pagoda (tahoutou) in his left hand. Bishamon is the god of prosperity (symbolised by the ‘treasure tower’), the god of war and patron of warriors (symbolised by the defensive armour and offensive weapon). He brings good luck in both battle and defence. He uses his skill to protect them from evil and guard their treasure.

 

Time and Date: About 2h in the morning of Jan 14th, 2017.(London time midnight of 13th)

Outline:
–        I will visit 7 Gods and pray for you to remove potential troubles and receive happiness and abundance for this year at each 7 shrine.
–        You can do anything anywhere, and don’t have to do anything.

Booking:
–   Please book and pay from the link below.
–  Please email me your full name, address and birthday by deadline. 
– please note this is not refundable unless the event itself is cancelled.

 

Payment: £29

https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=3FEXYBK4A6CEW

Deadline: Jan 12th 11:00. UK time.

 

2)   Tokyo and Osaka Sessions

–        If you have any of your family members, relatives or friends, they can receive private sessions and classes in Tokyo and Osaka. Details is below but in Japanese. For further information, they can contact me directly by email.

–        Tokyo’s available slots are now limited only to Jan 11th, 13th and 14th for couple of each.

–        http://gfls.co.uk/japan/

 

 

3)   Remote session – Spark of Life

–        It is a good time as while you are relaxing at home, you can receive the remote session at night in the UK. This is to activate your DNAs on the Spirit side.

–        Available session time: 18:00 or 19:30 on Jan 16th or 17th UK time.

–        For further information please check the link below.

 

Spark of Life (Remote)

 

 

Have a good day!

 

Kei