Pua means "to go forth, to flower, to advance." Hawaiians use flowers for gifts and inspiration. They also use them for healing anger, resentment, remorse, lack of confidence, greed, and anxiety. It is believed that flowers gathered with prayer as an offering and dedication can remove poisons and restore health. Flower essences also can be used to remove poisons and restore health. They help you to open your mind, restore balance, speak, and act more clearly.
When Pua appears, it is time to gather your resources and focus your energy so that a new consciousness can emerge. Pua blossoms indicate it is time to open, advance, go forward. You may advance through clear thoughts, words, or actions. You may need to have a heart-to-heart talk with someone. Pua indicates that when you go forth with focused intentions, honest speech, and directed action, all that you cultivate will grow and flourish.
Mana Cards: The Power of Hawaiian Wisdom
Drawing on the energies of this sunny and windy spring day I send out a radiant ball of light to you with LOTS of love, light, and hugs. Take a moment to accept this boost of energy and let it flow through you. Call it down as much as you like this week. With heartfelt gratitude, I thank you all for being a part of this energy share. I joyfully acknowledge the boost of energy from you and welcome it with open arms. Enjoy the previous posts - stories of Reiki healing and how a self-worth inventory not only boosts our mental and emotional states, but also how our self-worth can affect our brains.
Enjoy every moment and live the passionate life you intend it to be.
Namaste (I honor the place in you in which the entire Universe dwells),
1. Lydia Smith-Lenardson, Moreno Valley, California, USA 2. Lynn Wilson, Manchester, England, UK 3. Judy Oliver, Silver Spring, MD, USA 4. Joan Anderson, Washington, District of Columbia, USA 5. Lena Goon, Alberta, Canada 6. Mari Hayama, Berkeley, California, USA 7. Veronica Hansen, Sarina, Queensland, Australia 8. Mirjam Kik, Tonge, The Netherlands 9. Andy Cooper, Guangzhou, Guangdong Province, China 10. Sheryl Morris, Calgary, Alberta, Canada 11. Andy Yantha, Calgary, Alberta, Canada 12. , Omaha, Nebraska, USA 13. Joseph Bennett, Ventura, California, USA 14. Steve and Karen Edwards, Gunnislake, Cornwall, England 15. Rev. Patricia Lusher, Berlin, Vermont, USA 16. Patricia Blundon, Pembroke,Ontario 17. Violet Moreau, Pembroke,Ontario 18. Brian Yeates, Dublin, Ireland 19. Dunni Olasehan, Lagos, Nigeria 20. Austin Ndego, Lagos, Nigeria 21. Gurjinder Strom, Miami, Florida, USA 22. Natasha Adair, Olney Springs, Colorado, USA 23. Amy Manuel, Melbourne, Victoria, Australia 24. Janet Kinge, Basingstoke, UK 25. Janet Henningsen, Indialantic, Florida, USA 26. Sister Mary Mebane, Santa Maria, California, USA 27. Denise Matthews, Nottinghamshire, UK 28. Meelah Rasheed, Columbia, South Carolina, USA 29. Chandra Madrona, Tacoma, WA, USA 30. Eve Hale, Hampshire, England, UK 31. Sandy Kolman, Belleville, Illinois, USA 32. Hilary Bisaillon, Yorktown, Virginia, USA 33. Heidi Fruhling, Ft. Collins, Colorado, USA 34. Maree Rogers, Hastings, Westernport Bay, Australia 35. Carol Gent, Lancashire, England, UK 36. Matthew Leonard, Lodi, New Jersey, USA 37. Moira Congreve, England, UK 38. Silvia Weisz, Melbourne, Australia 39. Grant Luckey, Charlotte, North Carolina, USA 40. Les Tenold, Sandy Springs, Georgia- Fulton, USA 41. Tiffany Wardle Croydon, Surrey, England, UK 42. Y.Nowshad, Kollam Kerala,India 43. Madhurima Bhatnagar, Fremont, California, USA 44. Susan Ursprung, Riverside, California, USA