When you purchase any 2 of the 2023 products, you get an additional 15% off the sale price during checkout.
The Print Guide is available by late August
What the Good Timing Guide can do for you!
The Wall Street Journal reported that 1400 businesses which all started under the same astrological cycle (the Time-Out periods shown in this Guide) all went bankrupt. Days are not created equal! Find out how to achieve better results by using the underlying cycles to your advantage.
What did Walt Disney and J. P. Morgan have in common? Both of them used astrological cycles and timing for successful business results. Asian companies have also used astrological timing for centuries, and now you can too!
There’s a popular myth that whatever happens to us during a given day is based on our thoughts, attitudes and goals. But unbeknownst to most of us, there are larger, universal cycles at work, which underlie each day’s potential. Each day is different! No matter what attitudes we might have in the middle of a freezing winter, for example, it’s not a good time to plant crops! While we’re aware of the Sun’s cycles, most major cycles are invisible to us.
Time-Outs, for example, are periods that occur 2-4 times per week, and are offered by the Universe as times of renewal and gestation. We’re not supposed to take important actions or make decisions during these times. When we try to push through them anyway, by starting new projects, making sales calls, placing purchase orders, or advertising, etc., we’re rewarded with nothing, dead end roads, difficulties, and wasted resources. The author observed millions of dollars wasted in one company from not observing these periods.
There are other important cycles too, some for catching up and fixing our mistakes, some for successful promotions and growth, and some for legal issues and signing contracts. Still others are concerned with production, or new beginnings, such as product introductions, and starting new companies, teams or divisions.
The Good Timing Guide makes it easy to observe these cycles and plan your time accordingly for all common aspects of business. Available with the Guide are quarterly newsletters that cover long-term social and business trends, plus valuable timing tips.
If you want to achieve better business results with less effort, higher productivity, and fewer losses, order your copy of The Good Timing Guide and its quarterly newsletters today!
What’s in the Guide
This easy-to-use guide provides daily cycles and timing information for many common business activities. Now you can know when to act, when to wait, what to expect, and how best to use your time. No knowledge of astrology is needed – the information you need is presented in a simple, at-a-glance, graphic format.
Besides the calendar, the Guide has 48 pages of text, to tell you how to use its timing information in your particular type of work. There’s also a quick-reference key on the inside covers.
The Guide comes in a handy 5 1/2″ x 8″ spiral-bound format, so you can carry it with you or keep it handy on your desk.
The Good Timing Guide is also available in an online format. The Online Guide includes both the Pacific and Eastern Time zones, plus access to our Daily Guide, which lets you view any day from the Good Timing Guide customized for your time zone.
How to interpret the Guide
|Time out – avoid important actions and decisions.|
|Good day for promotions.|
|Moon sign (changes at restart).|
|The first colored strip shows the final result of actions initiated during the work day as good, challenging, falling out, or fruitless. In the example shown here, the day starts out as challenging, changes to fruitless because of the time-out at 9:49 am, and then changes to good when the time-out ends at 4:53 pm.|
|The bottom three colored strips show good, caution, check for mistakes or rethink/redo status for:|
|New starts, activities, manufacturing|
|Communications, computers, and travel|
|Contracts, negotiations, and legal issues|
The Good Timing Guide calendar is published with Pacific and Eastern US time zones. For Central Time, use the Eastern calendar and subtract one hour from its times. For Mountain Time, use the Pacific calendar and add one hour. For other time zones, we suggest you subscribe to the Online Guide and use the Daily Guide to get the times for your locale.