November 18 - November 24, 2019
The last full week of the month of the Pig is a chance to not only keep your money hat on but to begin tying up loose ends. With the Moon now in its waning phase and the Pig's focus on money matters drawing to close, this is a week for finalising your financial game plan and resolutions. This year this comes with a lot more confidence, for with the Year of the Pig not running its course until January, there is a better chance to stick to your resolutions than in most years. Even if the Year of the Pig will only keep the trainer wheels on for a few more months, that is a lot better than you get in most years. In the meantime, with the adventurous month of the Rat beginning next week and a playful Monkey Moon in effect in the early days of this week, life's more playful and adventurous pursuits are starting to beckon.
2019 - Year of the Pig
The end of the Year of the Dog is the real excitement on the Chinese New Year, for this can be one of the more challenging years for the Dragon. The Dragon and the Dog are opposing signs and this can create pressure, with the two rubbing each other up the wrong way. Often it is not until after the Year of the Dog ends and the pressure drops back, that you are aware that it was there. This is especially so if there has been any relationship tension.
As the Year of the Pig begins, you should find that both personal and relationship tension drops back. Yet this is also when you will experience the benefits, for you needed the shake up that only the Dog can bring. The Year of the Pig is a more exciting year, with a lot of change possible and a chance to throw yourself into the things that you are passionate about. This is also a good year for money matters for the Dragon, and the Pig year is often a year when there can be a lot of financial growth.
With the adventurous Year of the Rat beginning next January, with its focus on adventure, travel, learning and discovery, this would be a good year for starting a saving account labelled ‘bucket list’. If you want the funds to do all that the Rat will open the doors to, then the Pig is able to help you with that. A little put away on a regular basis during the Year of the Pig will give you more options during the Year of the Rat.
However, as the year progresses you may find that you are no longer prepared to wait for the Rat and decide to bring more adventure into your life now. Especially if one of the areas of change that the Pig is able to help you with, is changing things up in order to move out of a rut. While the Year of the Pig is a good year for money matters, this is especially so when it comes to financial matters on the home, family and/or property fronts, with July an especially auspicious month.
The Pig is all about change and passion and this could have an impact professionally, with a chance to change things up in an empowering way. Across the board, if you want to make changes, this is the year to do it.
About the Dragon
Seen as the symbol of the Emperor in Ancient China, the Dragon is charismatic, enthusiastic and imaginative. They are often dramatic and love to be the center of attention. Dragons have the ability to inspire others.
They are powerful and dominating and like to take the lead. On one hand they make helpful and considerate friends, on the other, they are idealistic and are prone to impose high standards on others. Dragons are dangerous in enmity.
As a dragon, you will have quite a complicated life and you may be considered an eccentric. Blessed with good health, you will have a passionate nature. You can also be dominant and short-tempered as well as ambitious and hard-working. You'll be best off if you avoid marriage until your later years
They are usually successful in careers. They have a tendency to be over-confident and arrogant. The Dragon is a prosperous sign but they often spend money as fast as they make it.
There is an element of the loner in every dragon. Paradoxically, young Dragons have a strong yearning for partnership and tend to marry young.
Compatible: Rats & Monkeys
Moderately Well: Horses & Goats