The Kitchen Tarot is the brainchild of Susan Shie (and she chose me to write the book). When combined and gently sauteed with the philosophy of numerology and seasoned with dash of joy, provides nourishing food-for-thought about home- and soul-caring.
May 2015: Come Clean With Yourself
For all of us, from numerology, May brings to the table the energies of the single digit number 4 as the main course— month #5 added to the year 2015 becomes 5+2+0+1+5=13, which adds up to 1=3=4. (Here, we only use single digits.) If past troubles have been tripping you up, the time is ripe for kicking up your self-confidence a notch and opening yourself to provocative new challenges.
Don't let what you couldn't do last spring interfere with what you can do now— pull on the rubber gloves and start scrubbing away doubt and worry. Come clean with yourself. You have the power to shape your destiny.
This month, you possess a tremendous capacity to convert your old wounds, as well as the old wounds of others, into brilliant new strategies and opportunities. Like the classic Emperor tarot card of planning and organization, the Kitchen Tarot's card 4— aka, the Fridge— brings personal obligations into a realistic (refrigerator) light, and urges you to figure out the best and most efficient way to get to the core of matters. Refuse to be bullied by others or controlled by what you used to be, cries card 4.
May's cosmic luck arrives when you take steps to rid yourself of trivial pursuits and self-defeating behavior. Chow down on self-confidence now, and confront your emotional clutter. At this time, the Fridge favors tackling issues that have been simmering on the back burner, rather than starting new ones.
Arcana 4, May, heralds fortuitous times concerning the sale or purchase of big-ticket items and investments. Provided you play by the rules, The Fridge also brings luck in competitive sports, and applause to corporate ladder-climbers.
Everyone is a house with four rooms: a physical, a mental, an emotional, and a spiritual. Most people tend to live in one room most of the time. But unless we go into every room every day, even if only to keep it aired and say hello, we're not a complete person.