Composite Chart Reading
When you connect with someone, it's only natural that you are going to produce a certain energy between the two of you. That applies to your interaction no matter with whom you are dealing, whether in a positive or a challenged relationship. You have many relationships in your life, and the energy you have and feel in each one is different than the next.
If you have ever been involved with someone romantically, you know that there were some attractions you had that swept you off your feet, and some that were more placid in nature. Some couples produce a lot of chemistry together, and have a sparkle and oomph that happen between them when they are together. It's electric, and you can almost feel it in the air. Some couples exude a sense of togetherness, and a calm, quiet, and loving domesticity when they are together. After many years of being in a long partnership, some couples begin to blend together and become almost one entity.
That is because together they produce a composite energy of their interaction, and their relationship itself has become an entity. This is a force that can be charted astrologically, the same way an individual's life, or an event (as when a wedding or business opening occurs) can be charted.
This is called a composite chart, and it applies to every relationship you have, whether it's a one-night stand, an unrequited love, or a long-term partnership. It applies to you and your mom and to you and your dad, to you and your favorite aunt, and to you and your mentor. Coworkers, bosses, and neighbors produce energy with you, as do of course friends and acquaintances.
This is not the same thing as synastry (another type of relationship astrology) and it’s not the best thing for finding out how someone feels about you, or whether a person you met recently is right for a long-term relationship. Basically, if a significant relationship exists already and you want to understand that relationship better, the composite chart is for you.
Information I need:
Your name (and preferred pronouns, if they’re not obvious)
Your date of birth, e.g. December 17, 1982
Your place of birth, e.g. Toronto, Ontario
Your time of birth, e.g. 3:45 p.m.
Other person’s name (and pronouns, etc.)
Their relation to you (should I refer to them as your friend, your wife, your partner, etc.)
Their date of birth
Their place of birth
Their time of birth