Tarot Card Of The Day Two Of Cups How Often Do You Look Into Your Partners Eyes Without Bias

“You’re wondering what it is we’re doing with this fish and these cups. The fish is Weaver and he is a friend. He’s here to help us ‘swim freely’. The cups hold our emotions. Calypsia’s is on the left and mine is on the right.

You can understand the requirements of the partner when you understand the Online tarot reading at the online site. A great help is provided to the individuals. The holding of the emotions is possible to get the desired results. The meeting of the needs and requirements of the people. 

“We are ‘experiencing compersion’. Compersion is ‘the experience of taking pleasure in the knowledge that one’s partner is experiencing pleasure, even if the source of their pleasure is other than yourself. The feeling may or may not be sexual.’* Or, I experience pleasure when my partner does. This includes times when the source of my partner’s pleasure is not me. That takes time to develop but the feeling of mutual pleasure is well worth it!

“We came across compersion two years ago when we were drifting apart emotionally. That evening we decided to dedicate ten minutes to compersion. We liked it so much we did it the next night. Over time, we have added symbols, the cups, and ventured outside on warm nights. Our current compersion practice involves looking into each other’s eyes for ten minutes. Breathing in and out. Then on the exhale, we switch cups and pour our partner’s emotions into the ocean. It’s a work in progress and in love.

“Since we discovered compersion and added this nightly practice, we no longer drift apart. Rather, when we feel alone, we will reach out to rub the other’s shoulder or pat the other on the back. This act physically connects us and grounds us in our love until we can engage in compersion later.

“How often do you look into your partner’s eyes without bias? What would you discover if you did this nightly? There is a saying that to understand someone, you must walk in their shoes. We like to say, ‘to understand my partner, I must look into his (or her, or their) eyes.”