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Time as we know it began in the late 1800s. Ironically, there's no precise time for the beginning of time. It first took shape in Great Britain in November 1840, and the notion gained momentum after September 22, 1847. In the United States and Canada, time began at 12:00 p.m. on November 18, 1883.
This question came to me from one of the students in my Online Natal Astrology Class. She had found a house that she fell in love with; however, it was at the very top of her price range, and she wasn't sure she would be able to get approved for the loan for the house. She wanted to know where to see this in her Natal Chart, and with which planets she would need to move into Right Relationship in order to make this happen.
I explained to her that this wasn't a question that could be answered with the natal chart, because it was a horary question. Since she knew the time and date that she had first asked the question, I agreed to take a look at the chart — although I did point out that I'm hardly an expert at Horary Astrology, and it's not a service that I generally offer.
She graciously agreed to let me share my interpretation here.
Astrology is a lot like medicine. Both fields cover an impressive amount of territory, and include a myriad of applications. Telling someone you're an astrologer is a lot like telling someone you're a doctor. In both cases, the person you're speaking to will immediately ask you for free advice about some kind of personal issue they're having. And neither title is adequate to describe what, precisely it is that you do.
There are many disparate branches of medicine, and the only thing they have in common is their connection to the human body. There are also many different branches of astrology, and the only thing they have in common is that they observe and interpret the positions of the planets.