IMPORTANT Rules of Numerological Calculations

Before we get into the actual instructions for the calculating process there are certain IMPORTANT rules you must know...try to memorise the following basic rules of numerology.

Numerology works on adding numbers together to find the Key Number(s).  The objective is to find the double digit Compound number, and then from that, the Single digit key number.

For example, 27 is a Compound number. To find its Single Key Number, add 2 + 7 = Single Key Number 9. Then you look up these numbers in the definitions to find out their meanings.

Another example, number 68. In this case 68 is not the Compound number because it can be reduced further to Compound number 14 (6 + 8). So the Compound number is the last double digit number that a number can be reduced to before it becomes a single digit Key Number. In this example, the Key Number = 5 (1 + 4).

Now the IMPORTANT rules...

The double or Compound number 11 and 22 are called Master Numbers. This means that when being added to another number, they may not be reduced - that is, the number 11 may not be added together or reduced to the number 2, likewise the number 22 may not be added together or reduced to the number 4. These two Master Numbers must always be added to other numbers in the numerology process as 11 or 22. Only when the TOTAL of the calculation is 11 or 22 may these numbers be reduced to 2 or 4.

Example - Robert Redford name calculation...

Charles Robert Redford Jr. (born August 18, 1936), better known as Robert Redford
On a piece of paper write down Robert Redford's name:

R O B E R T  R E D F O R D

Each letter in the name has a corresponding number value, obtained from the Chaldean-Hebrew Kabala Numerical Alphabet. Write the corresponding number under each letter:

R O B E R T      R E D F O R D
2+7+2+5+2+4      2+5+4+8+7+2+4
Total 22 = 22    Total 32 = 3+2 = 5

22 plus 5 = 27
2 plus 7 = 9

Note how the value for the name Robert was not reduced less than 22 whereas the name Redford was reduced to 5.

Next ... Single and Compound Numbers 

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