Ancient Calendars Are Lunar
by Virginia
Ancient calendars are lunar. Most of the paleolithical and neolithical times are matriarchal, ie, led by women. This leadership is defined by inclusiveness ie, the spirit we are seeking to restore.

The way humans measure time is through the relationship of light and darkness. A "day" is the Earth rotating on its axe.
The "year" is the earth rotating around the Sun once, usually measured from winter solstice to winter solstice.

The Moon, Earth´s satelite, rotates thirteen times around the Earth in its path around the Sun, each of these orbits is called a "lunation" and is measured by the time from new moon to the next new moon.

Our ancestress discovered this cycle because it rules our fertility.
Thirteen is the matriarch sacred number because its knowledge gave access to the most transcendental expansion of awareness thirty thousand years ago. (this opens the whole book)

When the indoeurpeans invaded Mesopotamia, 5000 years ago aprox, the male led nomadic culture whose mode of production was war, came in touch with the sedentary women led, agricultural clans. This encounter between those who venerated taking lifes and those who venerated giving life is found in most archeological vestiges, tales and myths.

Thirteen as the sacred symbol and knowledge of nature and cosmos has been stigmatized to consolidate patriarchal take over.

Yes recovering our intunment with nature and cosmos is key to get off the suicidal patriarchal dynamic and to do my part I publish a small lunnar planner in Spanish and for Mexico´s longitude.

Mayans have been extremely knowleagable of cosmic cycles. They anticipated 3126 years ago the time the solar system takes to go around its Sun, Alcione, This orbit is 26,000 years. They describe the winter solstice of our 2012, ( in Mayan count) as the exact date for the galactic equator crossing with the Ecliptic in Sagitarius (the state of awareness that weareallone).

Imagine what an achievement, to be able to address the "equator" of our galaxy Andromeda, of which our Solar system is a tiny thing in one of her stardust arms.