Power Animal Healing with Lord Sananda and Alexandriah Stahr
Lord Sananda and the White Peacock
Lord Sananda is the ultimate White Magician/White Shaman. Lord Sananda and the White Peacock are symbolic of the Order of the White Peacock, an ancient Shamanic Order from Venus. “By the Peacock” was a sacred oath, because the peacock was thought to have the power of resurrection, and is therefore also associated with the Phoenix. The word "peacock" as well as the image of the White Peacock is considered sacred and is used in recognition of others of the Order of the White Peacock. White Peacocks act as guardians of the Temple on the Planet Venus, warning of approaching visitors.
In general, the Peacock is representative of glory, immortality, royalty, and incorruptibility. In history, myth, legend & lore, the peacock is considered an emblem of protection, nobility, watchfulness, guidance, and holiness. Early belief held that the Gates of Paradise are guarded by a pair of peacocks. All peacocks are considered sacred, but the White Peacock is the most sacred of all birds to Sananda and those of the Order of the White Peacock as it represents purity in Christ Consciousness. In general, the Peacock is representative of glory, immortality, royalty, and incorruptibility. It is a possessor of some of the most admired human characteristics, and is a symbol of integrity and the beauty that can be achieved when we endeavor to better ourselves and better our lives.
According to feng-shui, “Peacocks are a symbol of beauty reminding us to take pleasure in the finer things in life. The Peacock is pure of heart, loyal and faithful to their partners. The male Peacock goes to great lengths to attract his heart's desire. Display the image of the peacock in the relationship area of your home to symbolize fidelity in your relationship encouraging a lasting and loving partnership.”
Peacock symbolism speaks of attributes such as:
Additional Information Collected About Peacocks
The Peacock has many legends surrounding its beautiful plumage. Greek mythology tells of Hera giving the peacock its many "eyes" while Chinese mythos says that the blending of the five colors of its feathers is the sweet harmony of sound. The White Peacock represents purity in Christ Consciousness.
In Egypt, the Peacock is linked to the Sun God Ra and in Christianity, the Peacock is the symbol of death and resurrection.
Those who have a Peacock as a totem can receive insight into their past lives and their karmic connection to their current life. The study and use of foot reflexology would also be beneficial as the feet are very pronounced in the Peacock.
The Peacock's loud and raucous call, almost like laughter, reminds us to laugh at life. Peacocks were used in the temples as guardians, their loud call sounding the alarm when visitors approached.
The peacock is a symbol of immortality because the ancients believed that the peacock had flesh that did not decay after death. As such, early Christian paintings and mosaics use peacock imagery, and peacock feathers can be used during the Easter season as church decorations. This symbol of immortality is also directly linked to Christ.
The peacock naturally replaces his feathers annually; as such, the peacock is also a symbol of renewal.
The peacock has the ability to eat poisonous snakes without harm. Both Origen and Augustine refer to peacocks as a symbol of the resurrection.
Pythagoras wrote that the soul of Homer moved into a peacock—a hyperbole to establish the respect and longevity of the Greek poet’s words.
The Greeks dedicated the peacock to Juno, the goddess of sky and stars, in recognition of the golden circles and blue background of the peacock’s tail.
A necklace of Amethyst, peacock feathers, and swallow feathers were a talisman to protect its wearer from witches and sorcerers.
Christians thought, in early times, that the peacock's blood could dispel evil spirits. The peacock often appears among the animals in the stable in Christ's nativity. Two peacocks drinking from a chalice symbolizes rebirth and angels are often depicted with four wings of peacock feathers.
In Egyptian, Greek, and Roman mythology, the peacock feathers were considered much like the evil eye. They were all seeing. In the western world, the peacock was referred to as a slayer of serpents. The shimmering colors of his tail feathers were explained by his supposed ability to transform snake venom into solar iridescence.
Alchemists thought the fan of the peacock (cauda pavonis) is associated with certain texts and images that are useful in turning base metals into gold.
In Greco-Roman mythology the Peacock is identified with Hera (Juno) who created the peacock from Argus whose hundred eyes seen on the tail feathers of the peacock symbolize the vault of heaven and the “eyes” of the stars who watch all life unfolding .
In Christianity the peacock represents the “all-seeing” church and the holiness & sanctity associated with it. Additionally, the peacock represents resurrection, renewal and immortality within the spiritual teachings of Christianity.
In Hinduism, the peacock is associated with many deities, including Shiva, Lakshmi and Murugan. The peacock is the national bird of India and symbolizes grace, pride and beauty.
Similar to Lakshmi, the peacock is associated with Kwan-yin in Japan – she is also an emblem of love, compassionate watchfulness, good-will, nurturing, and kind-heartedness.
In Babylonia and Persia the peacock is seen as a guardian to royalty, and is often seen in engravings upon the thrones of royalty.
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