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Make This Your Lucky Day: Fun and Easy Feng Shui Secrets to Success, Romance, Health, and Harmonyby Ellen Whitehurst
Synopses & Reviews
SOME PEOPLE HAVE ALL THE LUCK. THE REST OF US MAKE IT.
Lets face it: Most of us think Feng Shui is synonymous with moving furniture. But Feng Shui specialist Ellen Whitehurst has updated this ancient art form and given it her own unique spin. The result is “Lucky Day Shui,” which is based on her more than twenty years of training and expertise in Feng Shui, aromatherapy, and other modes of holistic healing. Whats more, this approach is a breeze to incorporate into your life, and theres no heavy lifting required!
Make This Your Lucky Day covers all nine Feng Shui energies-including career, wealth, marriage and partnership, children, and creativity-and is broken down into specific days, events, and life situations for which you could use a little extra luck. Do you wish to
• Ace that job interview? Wear deep, dark blue to enhance self-esteem.
• Increase your bank account? Place eight coins under the welcome mat at your front door.
• Seal a great business deal? Start the day by lighting nine red candles.
• Finally get pregnant? Sleep on green bedsheets.
• Chase away a cold? Diffuse lavender essential oil for a holistic antibiotic.
Harness the energy of the universe, stack the deck in your favor, and open the door to greater opportunities. Today can be your lucky day!
“[Ellen Whitehurst] is a magical person with strange and mysterious ways. She found my power centers, and they even work during a blackout. Now, thats talent!”
-Joy Behar, co-host, The View
“Ellen is irresistible-both her personality and her advice. And fortunately one never comes without the other.”
-Stacy Morrison, editor-in-chief, Redbook
"This introduction to Feng Shui expert Whitehurst's own brand of the ancient Chinese art, 'Lucky Day Shui,' largely makes good on its promise of fun and ease with simple methods and implementations that won't cost you much money (no need to invest in teak furniture or a burbling fountain), though certain elaborate and seemingly nonsensical rituals may prove less than helpful. Whitehurst starts with the Bagua map, a fundamental Feng Shui tool that divides any given environment into nine different sectors, each representing 'a specific life situation' (wealth, knowledge/self-cultivation, marriage/partnership, etc.). Each chapter provides simple 'cures' to apply in each map sector, some more involved and esoteric than others: for instance, eliminating clutter from the wealth area results in clearer thinking about finances, while a cure for debt prescribes a weekly ritual involving transferring one's burden to unripened limes, dipping them in a mix of salt and red spice and then tossing them over one's left shoulder into running water. Though it will prove frustrating for anyone looking to parse practical advice from superstition, those with an open mind will get a fun, rigorous introduction to Whitehurst's variant on Black Hat Feng Shui, and at the very least gain some sound organizational advice and a better appreciation for houseplants." Publishers Weekly (Copyright Reed Business Information, Inc.)
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