Tzolkin Mayan calendar has 260 days in a year, 13 months, and 20 days each month. The 20 days are named individually and each day has its own vibration and meaning. This calendar is thought to be based on the time that it takes for a pregnancy to begin and finish, and that possibly this calendar was used for tracking births. It is common that a child be named after the day it was born, since that particular vibration is what the baby is said to have stepped into the river of time, the vibration at which the child is meant to live this lifetime, and the child’s name would have some variation of or some similarity to the name of the day he or she was born.

The Haab is a Mayan calendar made up of 18 months with 20 days each, plus a period of 5 extra nameless days called Wyeb. The 5 nameless days were considered a time when the dimensions overlap and dark spirits can come and wreak havoc on the Earth. That was a time when people stayed in their homes and laid low. There were also rituals that were done to prevent these spirits from doing harm to the Earth or anyone on it. The Haab is not nearly as accurate as the other Mayan calendars and was mostly meant for keeping track of the seasons.

The nine lords of the underworld, in Maya religion, were known as the Bolon ti ku (“Nine of them,” or “Nine in Holiness”).
Each day in the Calendar is under the influence of a particular Lord of the Night (G-Lords), and the cycle began on day 0 of the Mayan calendar.

The Tzolkin Code color sequence is red, white, blue and yellow. The 4 colors represent distinct, but sequentially related qualities. The colors are to be interpreted as themes or qualities represented by the aspects and attributes of our sensory world.

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