When I shared my Epiphany post last year, I was on Koh Phangan, Thailand, little knowing what lay ahead.
I asked the question: “What are the unique gifts your Soul desires to manifest in the world?”, which seems even more apt this year as we begin to co-create the New Earth together.
Epiphany, from the Greek word ‘manifestation’, marks the end of the twelve days of Christmas-Yuletide, and the completion of The Twelve Pearl Gates online immersion, during which time our circle has received profound healing and insights from our Rose Lineage guides.
Traditionally, Epiphany celebrates the day when the Three Kings visited the Son-Sun God Yeshua in Bethlehem.
The Three Kings, or Magi, followed the Star of Venus and were known as Melchior, Caspar and Balthazar, who represented Europe, Arabia and Africa, and the peace between these cultures.
They gave the Divine Son-Sun gifts of Gold (Kingship), Frankincense (Divinity) and Myrrh (Mortality).
Similarly, for our own magical Divine Child Self, these gifts symbolise our Sovereignty, Spirituality and Suffering.
So this is a powerful time to contemplate:
Firstly, what are the unique strengths and Soul gifts that I am bringing in this lifetime? What realm am I Queen or King of?
Secondly, what are my spiritual beliefs? What divinity, or philosophy, do I honour and embody? What are my values?
Thirdly, what is the suffering I have endured, which has gifted me the light of wisdom to share with others?
The next six weeks is known as the ‘Time of Manifestation’ so this is the perfect period in which to focus on your unique gifts and the small steps you can take in order to manifest them for the good of All.
May peace and wellbeing be restored to these cultures and all others. And may you feel the wings of angels enfolding you in their warm, loving and comforting embrace.
With all my love and blessings from Avalon
Annabel Du Boulay
Founder of The Avalon Rose Chapel
Rose Priestess of Avalon
“Adoration of the Magi” in the Basilica of the Immaculate Conception at Conception Abbey in Conception, painted by Benedictine monks in the late 1800s.