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Contest Winners Announced

Contest

Contest winners announced. Thanks to all who entered this contest for aura reading about sex appeal.

Contest news here! Who won our Aura Reading Contest for Sex Appeal?

This latest contest delivers an aura reading of the public figure nominated by each of our two winners.

Contest Prizes Go to…

First prize goes to DAVID.

This prolific writer, also on our Blogroll for In2Deep contributed 30 comments from April 18, 2013 until the contest closed on May 15.

Second prize goes to AMANDA, who contributed 26 comments during that time.

Both can’t nominate Channing Tatum. 😉 I would have to ask the second winner to tear eyes away long enough to choose a different individual.

Contest Winners, Have Fun

We await your choices of public figures. Who and why/

Both DAVID and AMANDA are invited to choose one public figure who is loveable, likeable, super admirable, even crush-able. Or they could always admire the magnificent brain, the creative imagination, etc.

One person’s “Super-Sexy” is another person’s “So boooooring.”

For the aura reading I will do in each winner’s honor, all that matters is that winner’s choice.

They are invited to comment below about who and also why they are interested in this particular individual. Then I can take that interest into consideration in the aura reading to follow in days to come.

One great delight in being able to read chakra databanks at will is that you can use Energy Literacy skills to deliver insights that are really informative.

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  1. 1
  2. 2
    David says:

    My nominee is Judi Bowker, a Brit actress.

    The most current picture I could find (she mostly does stage work now) is here:

    http://www.sheridanfitzgerald.com/judi_bowker.htm

    Here’s an earlier one that includes the body.
    http://www.imdb.com/media/rm4035555072/nm0101175

    Judi is gorgeous. I remember her from her role in Brother Son, Sister Moon. About St Francis and his first nun.

  3. 3
    David says:

    Amanda is welcome to nominate Channing, btw. Not my style of sexy. 😉

  4. 4
    Amanda says:

    Hello Rose,

    How exciting!

    I would like to nominate Khloe Kardashian.

    I know they’re controversial for some, but I very much like the loving supportiveness of the Kardashians, their intimacy and their willingness to deal with their issues. They all get things wrong, have their emotions and their stopping-points – and then they communicate and work through them. They’re also unafraid to be sexy and physically present, and there’s an earthiness to that that I really enjoy.

    In short, I really like their auric modelling.

    I like Khloe in particular because she clearly has a kind heart and a lot of generosity, but has also learned to say no when required. And I think she, like all of her sisters, is gorgeous, and so comfortable in her skin with that gorgeousness.

    Amanda

  5. 5

    Yes, AMANDA and DAVE, fine choices indeed. I aim to do both these aura readings before I leave on travel.

  6. 6

    This bit of discussion over nominees reminds me of one question that has never been asked of you here, Blog-Buddies. So I’ll ask it now:

    Which attributes cause YOU to consider a person crushable, cute, sexy, someone whose auric modeling intrigues you (in a positive way)?

    Are you drawn to a man’s muscle-bound physique or a woman’s Barbie-like assortment of attributes seldom found in nature? Or does something quite different appeal to you?

  7. 7
    Grace S. says:

    For me, they’ve gotta be sweet to be sexy (as in kind, down to earth, thoughtful and present) that really gets a playful crush going for me 🙂

    It has absolutely nothing to do with what they physically look like, everyone is drop dead gorgeous when their whole being lights up with that playful smile!

    But on the flip side, something I have untangled through this process of becoming a skilled empath, is that I’ve historically greatly confused the two: someone having a crush on me would become ME having a crush on them!

    Now I can recognize the difference, yet I can appreciate the feelings – those fun & exciting feelings from an attraction.

    I’ve been long term happily married – so those fun feelings are somewhat passed/transformed, thus it’s just a hoot for me when I get a glimpse of that twitterpated feeling. It has such a beauty to it (when you don’t have to deal with all the anxieties of dating, LOL!).

  8. 8
    David says:

    I would say it does relate to the physical but not in a stereotypical way. It’s rather a package thing – a combination of spirit/presence, of sattva/clarity, aspects of their energy, and how they are in their body.

    I’ve never really defined it but it relates to a “fit”, a resonance or sync. How it shows up varies widely. And even when. I’ve had old friends suddenly become mutually attractive.

    I’d also say there’s a difference between an apparent ideal and someone who is accessible and present.

    I’m curious about others thoughts on the subject.

  9. 9
    Jill Erin says:

    For me it is everything my husband is. He is very grounded, earthy and aware of his body and his environment. He had a lot of marshal arts training, but he is just naturally present and grounded. He’s very masculine in all ways, but very gentle with me. He treats me like I am fine china and I find that very, meltingly, sexy. There is complete honesty and trust between us, too. We have never had an argument. He has a wonderful sense of humor and makes me laugh all the time.

    We are both in our 60’s, and, yet, can’t get enough of each other after over 2 years of being together. We hold hands all the time and get comments from people almost daily about how “cute” we are. That drives Warren crazy, having never thought of himself as “cute”. He has a plaque that his military unit gave him on which they refer to him as “Mad Dog”.

    I have never heard a critical word from him about me. He compliments me all the time. I have put on a few pounds this last year, but he still tells me I have a beautiful body. All that only fosters complete trust and a desire to be completely open to him all the time.

  10. 10
    Anita says:

    It is definitely a combination of things, a package deal, and not based solely on appearance. Crush worthy to me are intelligence, curiosity, kindness, humility, a witty sense of humor, and persistence.

    I also find myself drawn to people who have overcome emotional adversity with more compassion – people with scar tissue in their heart chakras and a down angled left eye.

    I am humbled by people with scar tissue in their solar plexus chakras in databanks having to do with power. Rose described someone very close to me as having a solar plexus chakra databank around power as having the quality of shattered glass put back together over and over again, which made the person stronger for having overcome so much adversity. Hearing such a description of someone I love made me weep. It also made me realize how far this person has come and to see this person in a whole new way, with even more love and respect, as this person had never shared this with me.

    I happen to find molecular empaths fascinating as well – aurically appealing, wonderful and intense to have as friends.

  11. 11
    Amanda says:

    For me sexy has to have a strong component of physical groundedness and sensuality, along with gentleness. It’s not about looks or muscle in any conventional sense, but that indefinable flow. I like dancers and actors, and although I value intelligence highly, it’s just not enough on its own.

    I’m probably most drawn to empaths!

    😀

    Amanda

  12. 12
    Amanda says:

    Jill, how amazing to read your description of your husband and your relationship. I’d like to feel like that one day.

    Amanda

  13. 13
    David says:

    Hi Amanda
    Just keep in mind it’s a 2 way street. It’s not only in recognizing a good partner when they show up, but it’s your own work that allows you to be in a relationship that way. The openness and trust rather than the judgement that so often ends up crushing the flower of love.

    That’s the cool part about spiritual and energetic work like this. It gives you the tools to do this effectively and address where there may be some resistance or “stuff”.

  14. 14
    Jill Erin says:

    Amanda,

    I cut the Cord of Attachment with Warren when we first started getting serious and I think that really helped. I hope you experience the kind of relationship we have, too!

  15. 15
    Amanda says:

    Hi David, I know! Lots of work put into it this end – I’m sure it will bear fruit 🙂

    Amanda

  16. 16
    Amanda says:

    Judgement and trust are probably not my falling points. Discernment, valuing and trusting myself and recognising appropriate situations / partners are my big learning areas, along with learning to say no if I’m uncomfortable.

    It all comes from inside!

    🙂

    Amanda

  17. 17
    Jill Erin says:

    Dave and Amanda you are so right about all the work that has to be done on yourself, as well as finding the “right” partner. After my 20 year marriage fell apart I had a lot of healing to do. I had to heal my trust in my own judgement most of all. How could I have been so wrong with the first one? I was afraid to ever get in another relationship for fear that I would make the same mistake again.

    So, with the two prongs of Rose’s Aura healing and then teaching Energy Spirituality I got my trust and confidence back. I healed and I got the skills for reading Auras and Chakra Data Banks, so I could check someone out for all the important things before committing to a relationship with him. Actually, with Warren, I had Rose check him out, auricly for me. I hadn’t taken her aura reading class, yet.

    Warren had been patiently waiting for me to heal from the divorce for over 3 1/2 years and I had told him to go find someone else because I was never going to go there again. He waited and accepted the one date a year that I would allow him and told me later that he was prepared to wait for as long as it took. That pretty much took care of the trust issue for me. I was attracted to him and I think that is one of the reasons I fought against him so hard and for so long.

  18. 18
    Jill Erin says:

    I do think that trust is the most important element in any successful relationship of any kind. Only in an environment of trust will anyone really open up and make themselves completely vulnerable. We all have soft underbellies and fear of pain is a primal fear.

    I have found that with all my relationships being truly nonjudgmental and kind makes them blossom and deepen. I don’t think I could live with everything (habits and beliefs, for instance) on a daily basis. But, I can accept almost anything in anyone else and love them right where they are at the moment.

  19. 19
    Jill Erin says:

    Sorry to carry on, but I think this is all relevant to the subject of sexyness.

    The wonderful thing about Warren was that he had, also, made the conscious decision to “be happy”. He didn’t believe that he needed to be with someone else to be happy. He just fell in love with me and decided that he would be happier with me and was, therefore, willing to wait. There is no clinginess about either of us. We feel complete within ourselves, just happier with each other.

    As I have mentioned before, Warren is not at all interested in anything spiritual. I, on the other hand, have been deeply spiritual and a “seeker” all my life. So, I find it amazing and incredible how deeply compatible and “in love” we are. My lesson in that is to not write anyone off on the surface. Stay open to anything happening. Life will always amaze you.

  20. 20
    Rachel says:

    Oh Jill! I am having an envy attack (the good sort of envy – the type that helps you see what you want).

    Your relationship sounds like a wonderful model.

    Thank you for sharing about it so openly here.

    Did you find yourself attracted to Warren from the start? I ask, because, while I know that attraction can definitely grow with time, I sometimes struggle with meeting a guy, not feeling drawn to him, but ‘persuading myself’ to give him a chance, yet failing to find him interesting even when I spend more time with him.

    That makes me sound horrible, doesn’t it. The truth is that I am rarely attracted to anyone. Don’t really understand it, yet.

  21. 21
    Jill Erin says:

    No, Rachel, you do not sound “horrible” to me at all. You sound like you are learning to trust yourself but are still afraid of missing an opportunity or of hurting the other persons feelings. We have all been there and done that. There is nothing wrong with giving it a try. But, if you don’t find the man interesting you probably won’t even end up as friends on any level.

    Stay focused on being happy with yourself and healing and growing and you will attract and be attracted to the best person for you when you are both ready for it.

  22. 22
    Jill Erin says:

    Remember, it took me until I was 60 years old to find my true love partner – and to be ready for him. Had I met Warren when I was in my 20’s or even 30’s, neither of us would have made a good impression on the other.

    I found Warren attractive from the first time I met him. He was introduced to me by a friend in a coffee shop. For Warren, he says he was very attracted to me, but, realized I was in the midst of a very tough divorce and knew he had to go real slow with me.

    Trust yourself, Rachel. If you are not attracted to someone just be honest about that. You can even say that to the person who seems interested in you. I had that talk with Warren. I told him I liked him and enjoyed his company very much, but I only wanted to be friends with him. I even told him I knew he wanted more than that with me, but I was not ready for that and may never be ready for that. So, it was up to him if he wanted to continue just being friends. He, of course, agreed to my terms and bided his time.

    He did share that, honestly, had someone else come along before I came around to seeing him as more than just a friend he would have pursued that other person. But, because he wasn’t actively seeking a romantic relationship, he was content to just wait.

  23. 23
    Elaine says:

    Wonderful posts. I have to chime in with Rachel. I am the same way.
    “…while I know that attraction can definitely grow with time, I sometimes struggle with meeting a guy, not feeling drawn to him, but ‘persuading myself’ to give him a chance, yet failing to find him interesting even when I spend more time with him.”

    I relate to what you’ve written Rachel. It’s not horrible, but what I’ve come to think about it is, if I don’t feel an attraction from the beginning, why bother?

    And being rarely attracted to anyone, I’m just thinking the ones who come around aren’t on the same “energy” level, the same place that matches where I am, the same anything that matches with me.

  24. 24
    Dave says:

    “Warren had been patiently waiting for me to heal from the divorce for over 3 1/2 years and I had told him to go find someone else because I was never going to go there again. He waited and accepted the one date a year that I would allow him and told me later that he was prepared to wait for as long as it took.”

    Wow, what a fascinating, Hollywood-like story. I guess things like that do sometimes happen in real life.

  25. 25
    Rachel says:

    Sweet thanks to both Jill and Elaine :).

    Deep down, I ‘know’ what you both suggest: to focus on being happy in myself and also, as you say Elaine, recognising that most of the men I meet are simply not in the place that matches where I am.

    I can live with that; it just feels a little odd, at times, to be so out of kilter with mainstream society, where it feels like people are constantly coupling up!!

    Thanks for this wonderful thread.

  26. 26
    Amy says:

    Grace S.

    Your comment has made so many awkward memories of teenage crushes, make so much more sense!!
    I didn’t consider that aspect of unskilled empathy, and woah was I unskilled when I was a teenager for sure. I remember liking some strange people (strange because they weren’t that nice to me/weren’t my usual type/I didn’t actually want to go out with them when I had the chance!). It really makes the point to me, how important it is to be and stay skilled!

  27. 27
    Jill Erin says:

    David, it is like a Hollywood movie and it still just amazes me every day.

  28. 28
    Jill Erin says:

    Grace,
    I second what Amy says. I hadn’t really thought about it that way until I read your comments, also. Becoming a skilled empath was one of the most important skills I have learned. Thank you Rose!

  29. 29
    Amanda says:

    Jill, thank you for sharing your story. It is so lovely to read such an inspiring one, often we just hear (and subconsciously rehear) the dispiriting ones.

    I appreciate your taking the time to tell us here.

    It’s kind of made me go quiet and not know what to write!

    🙂

    Amanda

  30. 30
    Amanda says:

    Rachel, I too have ‘made efforts’ when not really interested – and it never worked out!

    I’m learning to see saying no as just part of it and to be a lot more ruthless about where I choose to spend my energy. It’s not horrible but it can feel that way because it goes against the grain of our ‘girl training’, where we’re supposed to accommodate and placate and try to make things work, and if we don’t, we’re somehow ‘unwomanly’.

    🙂

    Amanda

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