Deciding to have a baby is one of the biggest life choices you’ll ever make.
Here are three ways to use Feng Shui to enhance your chances of fertility success once you’ve decided to expand your family.
1. Place a Kwan Yin statue in your Children sector or master bedroom.
The goddess Kwan Yin promotes fertility in Feng Shui; she is traditionally garbed in White and emits a motherly energy that’s both soothing and encouraging.
- Her color is White, symbolizing the Metal element that’s associated with Children in Feng Shui.
- She is sometimes posed with a small child or baby, further enhancing fertility energy in your space.
2. Enhance fertility with Elephant symbolism
An elephant — with its trunk down, please! — is a strong symbol for fertility in Feng Shui.
Place your elephant in a prominent spot either in your bedroom, your Children sector, or in the Fire element (Fame & Reputation) sector of your home to nourish the energy of physical connection and intimacy.
The elephant’s trunk is pointed downwards for fertility in order to help you move through obstacles, and also because a downward-pointing trunk is thought to distribute good luck (whereas an upward-pointing trunk stores up the luck for future use).
3. Enhance the Children sector of the Bagua
Focus your attention on the Children sector of your home’s Bagua, which is located in the center-right part of your space (as shown in the illustration).
Create the right energetic conditions for having a baby by clearing clutter and especially by letting go of objects that keep you tied to the past: your life is all about your Future now, after all.
Open up passageways for fertility Chi to flow freely and easily. This is all the more important if your bedroom is located in your Children sector: clean under your bed, and unclog your closets to make room for a new baby in your life.
In my work with clients who were trying to have a baby, each of these Feng Shui adjustments has worked in powerful ways.
I wish you the very best as you expand your family with the help of Feng Shui!
(Kwan Yin photo: wonderlane on Creative Commons)