This week’s Paranormal-Scope will be followed by a Special Comet Report. While I’m not qualified in any way to read neither stars nor planets, I am intimately linked with the paranormal in the world. In many ways, so are you.
The week ahead for:
Song swans have swooped into your area bringing new opportunities. Listen and take notes.
Dragons love to bounce about. An increase of energy will give you the chance to do more fun things.
Hell hounds come scratching at your door. Prepare for unexpected guests.
Mermaids know to swim in a group is a benefit to all. Find new benefits to the groups you’re in. If you’re not in a group of kindred spirits, it’s time to find them.
Hobbits have been cooking up a storm. You will need to shop and try out new recipes.
Gnomes know that good outcomes inspire success. Put that extra energy into your projects.
Elves study the details. Review what you’ve learned and highlight new things to consider.
Fairies aren’t all about looks, but their fashion sense comes into play this week. Choose a great accessory. Fashion can earn you respect.
Pixies love to plan for events. New ideas will make your planning more fun.
Werewolves sense when there’s a bond. Humans take a bit longer. Give yourself a chance to really know a new friend.
Yetis can really party. Watch your words and actions as important people will be there.
Shapeshifters change their world enjoying new hobbies. So should you.
Now for the Special Comet Report
The comet PANSTARRS started yesterday being at its best visibility in the Northern Hemisphere. For more exact information, please visit: http://io9.com/5989710/nasas-guide-to-viewing-the-comet-panstarrs-this-month That is NASA’s guide for viewing the comet. You will not need any special equipment, just a clear sky and your eyes, but because it is challenging to find and see, a pair of binnoculars could help. Start looking for the comet near the sliver of a moon as it rises after sunset.
“There is a catch to viewing comet PANSTARRS,” said [principal investigator of NASA’s NEOWISE mission Amy] Mainzer. “This one is not that bright and is going to be low on the western horizon, so you’ll need a relatively unobstructed view to the southwest at twilight and, of course, some good comet-watching weather.”
“Look too early and the sky will be too bright,” said Rachel Stevenson, a NASA Postdoctoral Fellow at JPL. “Look too late, the comet will be too low and obstructed by the horizon. This comet has a relatively small window.”
I guess even though we could have seen it on March 10, the sun’s glare obstructed the view, being that it’s not very bright as comets go. March 12 should be prime time to view the comet, weather allowing.
Here is the comet as it was viewed in Australia. Look closely in the top third of the photo.
Happy Comet Hunting! Photos courtesy of NASA.
Susan Hanniford Crowley