Wheel of the Year on iCalShare
  1. Academic Academic (827)
  2. Apple Apple (82)
  3. Art-design Art & Design (135)
  4. Birthday Birthday (15)
  5. Book Book (51)
  6. Business Business (1137)
  7. Comedy Comedy (15)
  8. Games Games (114)
  9. History History (26)
  1. Holiday Holiday (697)
  2. Local-events Local Events (473)
  3. Miscellaneous Miscellaneous (548)
  4. Movies Movie (50)
  5. Music Music (219)
  6. News News (100)
  7. Political Political (23)
  8. Radio Radio (12)
  9. Religion Religion (245)
  1. Scifi-fantasy Sci-Fi & Fantasy (16)
  2. Science Science (104)
  3. Sports Sports (229)
  4. Sports Sports: AFL (97)
  5. Sports Sports: Auto (85)
  6. Sports Sports: Baseball (104)
  7. Sports Sports: Basketball (792)
  8. Sports Sports: Cricket (19)
  9. Sports Sports: Cycling (25)
  1. Sports Sports: Football (589)
  2. Sports Sports: Golf (6)
  3. Sports Sports: Hockey (114)
  4. Sports Sports: Motorcycle (15)
  5. Sports Sports: Olympics (2)
  6. Sports Sports: Rugby (119)
  7. Sports Sports: Soccer (408)
  8. Sports Sports: Tennis (4)
  9. Sports Sports: Volleyball (5)
  1. Sports Sports: Winter Sports (1)
  2. Technology Technology (238)
  3. Television Television (26)

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7ff85a85e4f1bbd0aaed3c8462cb2849 Amanda

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Shared on August 3, 2019 at 5:38 am

Wheel of the Year

Celtic Wheel of the Year, an ancient calendar guided by the transition of the sun throughout the seasons. Reflect upon and honor how nature (including you) shifts throughout the year.

Samhain, All Hallow’s Eve: October 31 or November 1
For many Samhain marks the beginning of a new cycle; a New Year. The fields are bare and the leaves have fallen from; the summer and harvest seasons have ended and Nature is preparing to go dormant for the winter. This is an opportunity to reflect upon what we may need to let go of or release. A time to reflect upon our cyclical nature (life, death & rebirth), to honor our ancestors and those who have died.

Yule, Winter Solstice: December 20, 21, 22, or 23
Yule is the longest night and the shortest day of the year. This is the time to celebrate the return of the light. Yule is the solar turning of the tides, and the newborn Sun offers a fresh start and, literally, a new day. It’s a time of introspection, planning and a renewed sense of hope.

Imbolc: February 1 or 2
Imbolc (or Brigid), is a preparation for spring. In preparation for the upcoming season of growth; start to clean and organize your living environments, as well as your mind and heart. It’s a time to shake off the doldrums of late winter and light the fires of creativity and inspiration.

Spring Equinox, Ostara: March 20, 21, 22, or 23
Winter is over and Light is increasing! The day and night are equal in length at the equinox. Spring has arrived or is coming soon. Eostar is the time of fertility, birth, and renewal. With the thawing of the ice, it’s time to plant new seeds as the growing season for all of nature begins.

Beltane, May Eve or May Day: April 30 or May 1
Marks the halfway point between the spring equinox and the summer solstice. It’s an ancient fertility festival marking the beginning of the planting cycle. The festival was to ensure a good growing season and a bountiful harvest. Beltane is light-hearted and joyful.

Litha, Summer Solstice, or Midsummer: June 20, 21, 22, or 23
Summer is in full swing, Litha is the longest day of the year. Stay up late, go out on long hikes; energy is in abundance so manifest like crazy, but take care not to burn out!

Lughnasad, Lammas: August 1
Is the beginning of the harvest season, we are now halfway between the summer solstice and autumn equinox and it’s time to start reaping what we have sown throughout the past few months. Take sometime to sit back and relax enjoying these last days of summer!

Mabon, Fall Equinox, or Harvest Home: September 20, 21, 22, or 23
At Mabon, the day and the night are equal in length, in sublime balance. For many locations, this coincides with the final harvests and is the time of thanksgiving. Count your blessings and fill your heart with gratitude!

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