When to Operate Time Date | Surgery Success Time

When to Operate Time Date - Surgery Success Time

📅 Sep 13th, 2021

By Vishesh Narayan

Summary When to Operate Time Date is a general astrological guideline to know the right time for surgery. The rules simply suggest the best time to operate so that the surgery becomes successful and the recovery is fast.


When to Operate Time Date is a general astrological guideline to know the right time for surgery. Sometimes the health of a loved one may deteriorate to the point of surgery.

You also might have some health issues for which you might need surgery or operation. So, the question that comes to mind is when to operate so that the surgery becomes successful and the recovery is fast.

Below are the Rules of When to Operate a Time Date

  • Operate 5 days before the New Moon (when body fluids are at their lowest ebb—this means less chance of swelling) 5 days after it.
  • Never operate 5 days before or 5 days after a Full Moon (when body fluids are at their highest and can cause excessive swelling, hemorrhaging on seepage from wounds).
  • Avoid the operation when the transiting Sun is in the sign ruling that part of the body.
  • Do not operate on that part of the body ruled by the sign-in which the Moon is transiting. In other words, a gallbladder operation (ruled by Capricorn and opposite polarity, Cancer) does not operate as the Moon transits through Capricorn.
  • Do not operate when the transiting Moon is applying closely to a square or opposition to the natal or transiting Sun, Mars, or Saturn. An inconjunct is the worst type of medical aspect under which to operate, so include it also. Mars in a tension aspect with the transiting Moon can mean excessive bleeding or inflammation of that area after surgery. Saturn can mean chronic or very serious complications.
  • The transiting Moon should be sextile or trine to natal progressed or transiting Venus or Jupiter and not afflicted by Mars. This is a must to pull off an operation without a hitch because then it will be so smooth and as anticipated. If Mars is involved negatively, it can mean hemorrhaging.
  • The transiting Moon should be in a fixed sign (Taurus, Leo, Scorpio, Aquarius) but not in the sign ruling the part of the body being operated upon. Fixed signs ensure the operation will go as planned, keep the hands of the surgeon steady with no extra complications. The worst placement to operate under is when the Moon is in a mutable or common sign. It is too flexible (Who wants to go in for a gallbladder operation and while poling around the surgeon decides also to remove your appendix?)
  • Do not operate when the transiting or progressed Moon is applying to Mars in the following aspects: conjunction, square in conjunction, or opposition. Do operate if sextile or trine; this ensures a quick, clean, concise cutting hand of the surgeon and that he knows what he is doing.
  • Do not operate when the transiting Moon is in a negative aspect to Saturn, Mars, Neptune, or Pluto.
  • Do not operate when the transiting Moon is Combust or within 17 degrees of the natal Sun, Moon, or Mars.

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