Taweret, Mother of the Zodiac

In Egyptian mythology, Taweret (also spelled Taurt, Tuat, Taouris, Tuart, Ta-weret, Tawaret, Twert, and Taueret, is the protective ancient Egyptian goddess of childbirth and fertility.

The name “Taweret” (Tȝ-wrt) means, “she who is great” or simply, “great one,” a common pacificatory address to dangerous deities. The deity is typically depicted as a bipedal female hippopotamus with feline attributes, pendulous female human breasts, and the back of a Nile crocodile. She commonly bears the epithets “Lady of Heaven,” “Mistress of the Horizon,” “She Who Removes Water,” “Mistress of Pure Water,” (amnioc sac) and “Lady of the Birth House.”Tauret = 22, she is the divine mother that set up the order of astrology and saw the predestination of souls coming through each sign. She was the original cosmo geneticist. The 4th sign in astrology is Cancer, it belongs to Home, Family, ancestors and is known as the Mother of the Zodiac.

LOOK CLOSELY AND YOU WILL SEE 4 WOMEN UPHOLDING THE ZODIAC the celestial sky of our cosmogenesis. Symbolizing that women are the foundation from which the universe constantly brings life and order. Number 4 is the number of natural effects, like the 4 directions, the 4 seasons, the 4 great regions of the day, it constructs, organizes and provides the framework for continued growth.

IN MOORISH SCIENCE ZUDIACUS WAS THE FIRST WOMAN AND SHE NAMED THE ZODIAC THE “CLOCK OF DESTINY”. Women are innates clocks as our body dictates the cycle of nature every 21 -28 days. We set the destiny in our wombs by each child that comes through our gateway and we give them their sign and natal number. We are the original scientist of creation.

The Dendera Zodiac (or Denderah zodiac) is a widely known Egyptian bas-relief from the ceiling of the pronaos (or portico) of a chapel dedicated to Osiris in the Hathor temple at Dendera, containing images of the zodiac. The relief, which John H. Rogers characterised as “the only complete map that we have of an ancient sky”, has been conjectured to represent the basis on which later astronomy systems were based. It is now on display at the Musée du Louvre, Paris.