Sunjup AstrroScience

Dr. S.S Chahal
Famous Numerologist in India

Astrology consists of a number of belief systems that hold that there is a relationship between astronomical phenomena and events or descriptions of personality in the human world. In some ways, astrology may seem scientific. It uses scientific knowledge about heavenly bodies, as well as scientific sounding tools, like star charts. Some people use astrology to generate expectations about future events and people’s personalities, much as scientific ideas generate expectations. And some claim that astrology is supported by evidence-the experiences of people who feel that astrology has worked for them. But even with these trappings of science, is astrology really a scientific way to answer questions? In the world of astrology, India has many claims to fame. It has an astrology fundamentally different from both Chinese and Western astrology,1 possibly more part-and full-time astrologers than in the rest of the world put together, and the world’s longest-running English astrological monthly (The Astrological Magazine 1895-2007). Its main government funding agency, the University Grants Commission, provides support for B.Sc. and M.Sc. courses in astrology in Indian universities. And as for the general public, one finds almost universal belief in it. Indian astronomer and astrology critic Rao (2000) notes: The belief in astrology among our masses is so deep that for every trivial decision in their personal lives-like whether to apply for a job or not-they readily rush to the astrologers with their horoscopes. Likewise, many will consult an astrologer to ensure their marriage date will be auspicious. In 1963, the astrologer’s advice, for example, led to a postponement of the wedding of the Crown Prince of Sikkim by a year. A day seen as generally auspicious can thus lead to a large number of weddings taking place, putting severe pressure on facilities like wedding halls, caterers, etc. Source: