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What is going on at Auckland International Airport?

Friday, 13 October 2017 00:00;
Published in Blog;

You may have noticed that our international airport is having a bit of a rough time this year. First there was the horrific traffic build-ups that were a daily feature for anyone trying to get either to or from the place. Adding to the congestion was a poorly timed restructure of the road system that surrounds the country’s biggest gateway. This has eventually eased with the opening of the much touted but long delayed Waterview Tunnel.

Then came the unbelievable news that the sole fuel line which supplies the airport had been severed by a contract worker, cutting off the supply of aviation fuel to New Zealand’s largest and busiest air hub.

Last week there was a further problem when a suspicious parcel was discovered at the airport’s mail centre, requiring an evacuation of the entire mail centre again causing traffic delays in the general area.

Now, this morning, a power cord was somehow turned off on one of the metal detectors in the security check area of the international terminal, requiring up to a1,000 passengers who had already been screened to have to be rescreened. A number of flights were delayed; some passengers who had already boarded had to get off and go through the screening process again.


Auckland International Airport

So just what might be happening from a feng shui point of view that could arouse these sorts of issues for the airport?

For those of you familiar with the Flying Stars School of classical feng shui, you will be aware that this is a 1 centred year. With 1 in the centre of the annual luo-shu square, it puts the 5 in the south. Since 5 is the most problematic of all the annual influences and is a harbinger of sickness and accidents on the personal level and of bad luck, even calamity, in the wider, more general sense, it’s not too surprising that the Airport, which lies directly to the south of the city, has come under the influence of the Annual Star 5 (also known as the 5 Yellows). Adding to the likelihood of the airport being affected is the fact that the 5 Yellows are more easily aroused when the ground in its annual direction is disturbed. With all the roadworks and construction continuing on the approaches to the airport from the city, it is little wonder the city’s gateway has been so badly affected.

Unfortunately, this nasty energy is set to remain in the south until 4th Feb 2018. With another four months left for the 5 Yellows in the South, Auckland’s International Airport’s run of bad luck may just continue.

Flying star chart

 Flying Star Chart for 2017 shows 5 Yellows in South