Numerologists say sequential dates and times hold special significance. Now that we are more than a decade safely beyond Y2K and secure in our knowledge that the big calendar switch didn’t incite the collapse of the modern world, we can relax a bit and enjoy some of the cooler quirks that come along with living in the infant stages of a new millennium.
This Saturday, November 10, 2012, is a special day, numerically speaking. For, it reads 10/11/12 – a classic sequential date – and, it becomes more interesting here, at 14 past one in the afternoon, the time-and-date sequence will read: 10/11/12 @ 13:14 hours. It could also do a bit of the same at nine minutes past eight in the morning on the day: 08:09 @ 10/11/12. If you start with the time of 12:34:56:7.89 (you’ll need a very precise clock) you get the golden sequence of 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12. Wow!
While that could be with any 10 November (not necessarily 10 November 2012), there are a couple of dozen patterns (yes, that is 24 patterns in all) recorded for Saturday, 10 November 2012. You can check all of them here.
Worldwide, numerologists suggest that sequential dates and times hold special significance, which explains why there is a sudden rush of wedding parties and birth deliveries on such special dates, and some even try to zero-in on the rarest of rare special times on those days.
Whether or not marriages conducted on special days last any longer or shorter than others that are conducted on ‘regular’ days may be a matter of further research, but one thing is for sure – if you do get married on a numerically significant date such as today or perhaps 12/12/12, it’ll be pretty hard to forget one’s anniversary.