30 May 2019 or 24 Ilyar 5779 HOKHMAH, TWO OF WHEELS

Day 41 counting the Omar is Yesod of Yesod (Foundation in Foundation) when combined with the Hokhmah (2) of Wheels, the awareness of something lacking in our life, impels us to strengthen the connection to our foundation. The foundation doubled, here, strengthens our commitment and connection to the goal we seek. Here, we must ask our selves to fully evaluate the importance of that which we desire. What will our life be without it? Will we always regret not having not full-filled our desire? Or could something take its place? It stresses our need to be whole-hearted as well as fully embodied in our commitment, as essential to building the strong and lasting foundation to hold our dreams.

HOKHMAH, TWO OF WHEELS

Essence: Dissatisfaction with the status quo impels our creative efforts in pursuit of our goals. Desire for what we feel is missing in our material world, be it property, status, a child or connection to a person or persons.

The Hokhmah. (two) of Wheels represents a sense of lack, creating the desire for material fulfillment. We experience a need for money, status, a child, love, a home, or property—whatever it is in the material world we consider our self to be separated from.

Motivated by a sense of unfinished business or a feeling of lack, we seek fulfillment for some missing area of our lives. TheHokhmah may also be indicative of our yearning for a nonspecific object, something missing or something more, that now needs to be articulated so that we may discover and receive the satisfaction we crave.

Feeling complete yet unfulfilled without the object or success we desire can be a useful prod. It may stimulate us to realize that we actually have the potential for attaining our goals. We discover resources we never knew we had. We find we have the ability to delay immediate gratification, commit to a goal, and be willing to work toward the fulfillment of our ambitions.

REVERSED

The Hokhmah reversed can indicate that, because of the addictive nature of desire, we have become greedy. It may well be that even when our goal is reached or desired object obtained, it is merely traded for a new one.

It is possible that this reversal is a suggestion we need to cultivate our ability to be satisfied. We also are encouraged to examine more critically the nature of our desires.

When the Hokhmah is reversed our feelings of lack and need are almost overwhelming. We may have all our hopes and dreams pinned to something which even when attained will almost certainly not live up to our fantasy. Our yearning for an idealized object, goal or future can so overshadow what we already have as to render us blind to wealth we already possess.