One of the great things about a pendulum reading is that a pendulum can give you a simple ‘yes’ or ‘no’ answer to any questions you might have.
Before you can understand what the pendulum is telling you during a reading, you must learn which movement equals ‘yes’ and which movement equals ‘no’. To do this, ask your pendulum to show you ‘yes’. Keep your arm still and allow the pendulum to swing freely. Watch for any slight movements, such as swinging side to side, front to back or even moving in a circle. This will be your ‘yes’ movement.
Next, you must find out what your ‘no’ movement is. Do the same as before and ask your pendulum to show you ‘no’. Wait for your pendulum to swing – this should be different from your ‘yes’ movement.
Now you know what your yes and your no look like you can begin asking your pendulum questions and start discovering the remarkable things your pendulum can reveal…
You can ask your pendulum anything you like
The fantastic thing about pendulum reading is that you can ask your pendulum anything you like, from what to wear that day, to more serious questions such as “should I stay at this job?”
The most important thing to remember is to be open and neutral, do not try and predict answers as this can influence your reading. Always be clear in the way you are phrasing your questions.
If the swing of your pendulum is weak, try asking for a stronger response by saying aloud “respond louder please”, or “please be clearer”.
Specific questions will always get the best answers! Don’t just ask “will I be happy?” try being more specific. “Will this new job make me happy?” is much better, and will give a clearer, more accurate answer.
The way you phrase your question is also important. “Should I move to another town or stay here?” is not a good question, as your pendulum cannot answer yes or no. Instead, simply ask “Should I move to another town?”
Get answers to choices
If you have a number of different choices for the pendulum to choose from, try writing them down. Write your choices on separate pieces of paper and lay them facing downwards in a circle. Ask your pendulum a question relating to your written choices, and watch as it swings over the best answer.
If you have lots of different choices, you can even try creating an answers chart, such as this one by AskYourPendulum.com. Simply write each choice into a segment of the chart, distributing the choices evenly across the chart. Hold the pendulum over your chart and ask your question!
Take the time to work with your pendulum regularly, you will quickly get to know how your pendulum works and will feel more comfortable using it to help and guide you.
Have you ever used a pendulum before? Let us know your thoughts!