Solstice of the Moon (Part 2) ~ Running Elk

Reblogged from Stepping Stones:

Day Two

Mettle tested and hardly dried, we head off to Midmar; a site rather polluted and dulled by the intrusion of “modern” death rites. The energies here are “slacker”. More turgid. I couldn’t handle the swirling vortices and back eddies the first time I’d visited the site. Work through the years, to reconnect the interrupted ley, had smoothed the flow somewhat but there remains an uneasy balance between the joyous spirit of the Bronze Age site and the chaotic energies which surround it.

There is method in the madness of risking losing some of the group in the wild open spaces poorly serviced by GPS systems. A 20 minute (barring Siri detours) journey from the first day’s site takes us forward 1000 years. The architecture has barely changed, but something has driven a change in “outlook” of the builders. The southerly aspect appears to be completely blocked by a hill: not without good reason – here, the moon at her most southerly passing, skips across the hill which threatens to swallow her.

Continue reading at Stepping Stones

About Sue Vincent

Sue Vincent is a Yorkshire-born writer and one of the Directors of The Silent Eye, a modern Mystery School. She writes alone and with Stuart France, exploring ancient myths, the mysterious landscape of Albion and the inner journey of the soul. Find out more at France and Vincent. She is owned by a small dog who also blogs. Follow her at and on Twitter @SCVincent. Find her books on Goodreads and follow her on Amazon worldwide to find out about new releases and offers. Email:
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2 Responses to Solstice of the Moon (Part 2) ~ Running Elk

  1. joylennick says:

    Dear Sue, You may already be aware of the following information, but I couldn’t miss sending it in case it is at all relevant in your case. Just read in yesterdays’ newspaper (Sunday’s Mail)..The drug is called Avelumab used as a form of immunotherapy – it helps find and destroy cancer cells…One patient had five tumours, including one in the lung, – all of which shrank after treatment. I’m sure you can get the whole article on line, if you’d like to read it. Hope springs eternal and you’re a special lady. Love Joy x


    • Sue Vincent says:

      Thanks, Joy. I am lucky enough to be about to start the second round of chemo and immunotherapy. Not thisparticular drug, but a similar one with excellent possible results. Wd have come a long way over the past few years.xx


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