challenges and difficulties
Reagan either overvalues or undervalues his possessions and assets. He can also go to extremes in dealing with bodily needs and desires, being either hedonistic or ascetic. Ronald Reagan may deny himself sensual pleasure and enjoyment of the fruits of his labors. He may also be stingy and unable to give freely. Many times Ronald Reagan feels that he does not have "enough" to make him feel secure, regardless of how much (money, insurance, etc.) he has!
His childhood or his relationships with his parents was restrictive, unloving, or unhappy in ways that may prevent Ronald from allowing other people to get close to him in later life. Ronald Reagan felt deprived in some manner, whether or not he actually was deprived in some way. Emotional separations or repression of his needs and feelings may typify his early life, at least as Reagan remembers it. Forgiving his parents and/or letting go of any resentments he has about the limitations that he experienced early in his life is crucial. Also, Ronald Reagan needs to build his own solid foundation, and investing time and energy into his home, domestic relationships, and inner life can help Ronald accomplish this.
Ronald Reagan becomes tense and upset rather easily. He becomes irritated by the unwillingness of others to make changes. In his eagerness to see his inspirations materialize, Reagan is inclined to forego tact and diplomacy in favor of achieving his goals. His occasional outbreaks of brusque, insensitive behavior often do more harm than good.
At some time in his life Ronald Reagan could have a possible tragedy in love relationships that affects him deeply. Some disturbing experiences may rest heavily on his shoulders and as a result, Ronald may turn cold or bitter.
Now we will discuss patterns of behavior which Ronald Reagan instinctively and habitually reverts to when under stress - a mostly subconscious process that he is apt to over indulge in because it is so familiar and hence easy for him. The direction Ronald Reagan needs to follow in order to develop balance, greater awareness, and wholeness is also described.
Ronald Reagan benefits by becoming more aware of the rhythm of the seasons and the natural world, learning to slow down and allow life to unfold in its own time. Nurturing a garden, a child, or some other living, growing thing gives Ronald Reagan a sense of inner balance.
Ronald Reagan has a tendency to be deeply suspicious, to not take anything at face value and to see hidden agendas and dark motives even where none exist! Life does not have to be a constant conflict... Ronald needs to learn to accept things as they are.
Reagan also needs to develop patience, peace and stability by grounding himself in his daily work and behaving consistently and reliably towards others.
It is in trying to strike a balance between Reagan's inner, personal life and his career or involvement with the world at large that he is most likely to wrestle with these issues. Ronald Reagan needs to focus attention on his home and family situation, and create a secure inner anchor.
The specific habits which are likely to hold Ronald Reagan back, or which he is prone to overdo, especially during stressful periods, include:
Ronald Reagan tends to over-rely on luck or grace, living for tomorrow and gambling. Ronald is overconfident and tends to overextend himself and take on more than is humanly possible. Ronald is often dogmatic about his philosophy of life or religious beliefs.
The following are specific activities that will support Ronald Reagan in his growth. These may or may not feel natural to Reagan, and he may initially resist or feel awkward about them, but they are crucial to his path to wholeness.
Ronald Reagan should care for and nourish children, plants, pets or other people. He needs to make a home, create and sustain strong relationships with his family or a community that can support him and give him a sense of safety and belonging.
Ronald Reagan should develop his listening skills and deepen his understanding and appreciation of women and their perspective. Ronald Reagan has to learn to trust his own feelings, intuitions and emotional needs. He needs to care for himself in an accepting, non-judgmental way.
It is in Ronald Reagan's best interest to take all that is good and helpful from his past and use it in a new way. (If he is so inclined, Ronald may want to explore the potential of past-life regression to tap into gifts he has already developed).
Astrological factors in this Astro Profile section:
Saturn in Taurus
Saturn in 4th house
Saturn Square Uranus
Saturn Conjunct Venus/Pluto
N. Node in Taurus
N. Node in 4th house
N. Node Opposition Jupiter
N. Node Conjunct Moon