Uranus Square Pluto Transit To A Mars, Mercury, Saturn T-square – Pain

My whole family is hard hit by the Uranus Pluto transit. My husband has a harsh Cardinal (Mars, Mercury, Saturn) T-square and the current happening is he’s in intense pain. We don’t know why. It came out of nowhere.

My guess is that a piece of shrapnel in his body has shifted. This happens from time to time. He’s got a lot of metal (Mars) pieces in his body and they move around (Mercury) beneath his skin (Saturn). You can see and feel the chunks of metal when they come to the surface. They might stay in place for a period of months or years before there is another shift. They can move in a way that increases pain or decreases it but I’ll tell you, the pain is very difficult to address.

My husband does not want to take narcotic drugs for one thing so he just tolerates it and has for years.

Posting this because it’s such a textbook example, astrologically but want to restate this: we don’t actually know where the pain is coming from. It may be something shocking (Uranus) and deadly (Pluto). There is so much power ’round here, we just don’t know.


Uranus Square Pluto Transit To A Mars, Mercury, Saturn T-square – Pain — 30 Comments

  1. Oh {{{Elsa}}}.

    My first thought was of medical marijuana, because I don’t like painkillers either, but lack of blood supply has left me with permanent nerve damage. So I’m sharing just to let you know what I do to help me cope.

    My second thought was to get hubby to the hospital, regardless of insurance and have it checked out because of all the unknowns. Pain is our body saying something is ‘off’.

    Then this came to me…ding-a-ling me.

    Collect all the empty glass jars, liquor bottles, chipped drinking glasses etc., and tell your husband to smash them all, while yelling curses and obscenities at the top of his lungs.

    Or maybe you do it first, as an example?

    The purpose of the exercise is to get your anger, anxieties and frustrations out – release it, where it won’t do any harm or attract any more.

    I use to throw glass all the time. I knew I had enough when I started crying.

  2. I can understand that not wanting to take narcotics – my ex was just the same (ex Royal Navy with an Aries stellium) and I am too unless the pain is truly unbearable (eg pinched nerve in neck)

    But I do think he should get himself X-rayed in case it the metal is heading somewhere dangerous. No point buying a fantastic rural property and leaving you to get it up together on your own…

    My Dad had this by the way. He managed to shoot himself through the side of his waist during WWII – I think he got cashiered for it. He had a lot of metal pieces in his side and they’d move around a lot. I used to feel them, my sis never would…

  3. Elsa let me just say up front I wish your husband and you and your whole family much relief and shared love. As a fellow soldier I so understand this situation.

    My ex-husbands grandfather was in France in WWII he stepped on a mine that was in an old stove trying to climb out of a building he was searching. He carried parts of that old iron stove in his legs till he passed just a few years ago.

    Your husband needs to most likely have several test done I would say first he needs to find out where the shrapnel is located I understand that some is so deep it is not only impossible to remove but life threatening. MRI and CT scans are done with huge magnets so those would not be my first choice of a test to pin point the shrapnel locations. Possibly X-Ray would be the best option. All that shrapnel that is relatively close to the surface and can be safely removed should be. To reduce the amount of shrapnel that is floating around in him. In the process of pin pointing the shrapnel you may discover what is causing all his pain it is very possible that it may be old shrapnel and it may or may not be able to be removed but it is worth a shot. Right there in Denver there is Ft. Simmons Army Hospital. I don’t know it is still a good facility but I know that it is there. He can check out and he is owed at least a the best possible treatment he can get for his years of service. I come from a very military minded family, My father, both my mothers brothers and my self and all my husbands to date have server our country. Believe me he is owed the care he so very much deserves. He got injured while on duty and the USA owes him.

    Ok I am done ranting now but I am passionate about our people who have served this country being taken care of even when we as ex-service people don’t consider it anything another person would do.

  4. Yea take an X-ray, to see where the metal is going! My mother is also in a lot of pain – cancer. And I am looking at my childhood wounds feeling them painfully.

  5. @lbetters – thank you. My husband does not go to Vet’s hospitals, he refuses. He refuses to be qualified as disabled either, by the military system or otherwise, though he could easily qualify.

    No one bother me about this, if you don’t mind. It’s his decision.

  6. What was going on in his chart when the shrapnel got deposited there? It sounds like a mars uranus incident. His body (saturn) is telling (mercury) him something?

  7. He also does not think it’s shrapnel. This has emerged since I wrote this but in whatever case, I don’t think he is going to be seen or treated until the latter part of May because he’s leaving for his thing and does not want to be “fiddle-fucked” with until he’s got this other thing out of the way.

  8. @notch, yes. Shrapnel, bullets, bone breaks, helicopter crashes… all more than once.

    There is only one other guy from his team who survived. He landed in a tree once, with a broken back. This is the kind of stuff that happens. They just get that guy out of the tree, “carry his fat ass” as my husband would say, he gets fixed up and goes right back out.

    These are elite soldiers, they are volunteers. They do love this stuff, they were born for it and people have precious little idea what we owe them at this point in history, which is irrelevant, I guess. Irrelevant to him and to me, that is.

  9. Elsa, I wish your husband tons of relief from his pain. No one should have to go through so much pain. You should get it checked and monitored. You do not want anything bad to happen god forbid. I wish you both the best. Keep positive!

  10. Well I totally understand and you are right it is his decision but thought I would put forth in the option or idea just in case you had not considered or possibly did not know you had it available to you. Sending much love and many blessings to you and your family as possible. From soldier to another!

  11. Loving what one does is its own reward. I never could hinge myself on being appreciated. That would be an easy way to develop low self esteem for me. I am happy as long as I’m not being beat up. And I’ve had to do alot of work to fend off the naysayers.

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