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Is It Auspicious?

Updated: Apr 26, 2020

We were conducting a Feng Shui Audit for a Financial Institution, and we saw two Banana Notes* displayed on a table in a photo frame.

“Charlie, did some unpleasant incidents happened during the year 2011 and year 2012?” I asked. ‘Yes, my…” (We shall not disclose the details) Replied Charlie. “How do you know that some unpleasantries happened Master?” Asked Charlie.

The Japanese government-issued dollar was a form of currency issued for use within the Imperial Japan-occupied territories of Singapore, Malaya, North Borneo, Sarawak and Brunei between 1942 and 1945. The currency was also referred informally as banana money, named as such because of the motifs of banana trees on 10 dollar banknotes. *

“During this terrible time in history many people suffered, many died, many pains, many things destroyed etc. Almost nothing good came out from this period. Hence, when I saw those notes, I was able to predict miserly.” I replied.

Hence, when we wish to display a particular Artifact, Photos, Figurines, Books etc. We need to ask yourself is this item an auspicious one? Some of the things we notice in our client's offices and residences which we advised to removed were a collectible Yamato Warship*, Terracotta Warrior artefact, Nelson Mandela Biography Etc.

“Nelson Mandela, why can’t we have a book about this great man in our library?” Asked June ( Secretary) with astonishment.

Nelson Mandela went through too many suffering, served 27 years in prison before he became president, do you wish your boss to go through so much of hardship and adversity before he is successful? I asked.

“Of course not la, Master, my boss, is a good man.” Replied June enlighten.

I hope you get the feel of what we are trying to share, if you like our blog, share it and like our page.

Yamato (大和) was the lead ship of her class of battleships built for the Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN) shortly before World War II. She and her sister ship, Musashi, were the heaviest and most powerfully armed battleships ever constructed, displacing 72,800 tonnes at full load and armed with nine 46 cm (18.1 in) Type 94 main guns, which were the largest guns ever mounted on a warship.*

Quote of the day

Good luck needs no explanation.

*Articles on Banana Note and Yamato Warship are courtesy of Wikipedia.

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