Digna Love – Sacred Geometry and the Golden Ratio

Digna Love is a certified realm reader and a healer, passionate about angels, stones, alchemy, and sacred geometry.

Sacred geometry attributes metaphoric and sacred significance to certain geometric ratios, figures, and rules. One of such rules is the golden ratio.

The golden ratio is the unique ratio found in various objects and figures such that the ratio of the whole to the larger part of the object is the same as the ratio of the larger part of the object to the smaller part. Numerically, the golden ratio is equal to 1.6180339887498948482. This number is also known as phi.

It is not known who and when discovered the golden ratio, but the ratio does appear throughout the human history.

The Great Pyramid of Egypt closely follows the golden ratio proportions.

Greek mathematician and sculptor Phidias studies the golden ratio and applied it to the design of his sculptures.

Plato said that the golden ratio is the most binding of all mathematical discoveries and relationships.

Phi appears in petals as a part of the ideal packing arrangement. Each petal in flowers is placed at 0.618 per turn out of a 360-degree circle, thus maximizing the exposure of petals to sunlight.

One can also find phi in the head of a flower. The seeds are usually positioned in the center, moving towards the edge to fill all the space. Sunflower is a perfect example of the spiraling patterns that are based on the golden ratio.

The seed pods on a pinecone are arranged in a similar way. Patterns that are based on the same principles also exist on pineapples and cauliflower.

Born and raised on the island of St. Lucia, Digna Love witnesses a lot of interesting patterns in nature that made her curious about their meanings.


Digna Love – The Sacred Geometry of the Egyptian Pyramids

Digna Love wanted to become a healer since she was a child. She believes in alchemy, the power of stones, and sacred geometry.

Sacred geometry assigns mystical meanings to certain geometric shapes, figures, proportions, and numbers.

The Egyptian Pyramids, including the Great Pyramid of Gaza, are a standing monument of the sacred geometry. To this day, a lot of questions remain about how the pyramids were built, how long it took to build them, and how the builders were able to achieve a level of precision this high.


As of 2008, different scientific sources say that there are either 118 or 138 discovered Egyptian pyramids. The Great Pyramid of Gaza is included in this count, and is the oldest and the only one of the seven wonders of the ancient world that is still standing today. It was built by the Egyptians in the third century B.C. Just like many other pyramids, the Great Pyramid of Gaza was built to honor a dead pharaoh.

The Great Pyramid of Gaza is the largest of the three pyramids in the Gaza pyramid complex. Scientists say that at construction the Great Pyramid was originally 480.6 feet or 146.5 meters tall. Its present height is 455.4 feet. Each side of the pyramid is 755.9 feet long. The pyramid is estimated to weigh 5.9 million tons. Building the pyramid in twenty years would mean that approximately 800 tons of stone were needed to be installed every single day. Many of the inner chamber blocks of the Great Pyramid are arranged with great accuracy. Based on the assessments of the scientists, the mean openings of the joints are only 1/50 of an inch wide.

The Great Pyramid remained the tallest building in the world for over thirty-eight centuries, and was surpassed in height only by the Spire of Lincoln Cathedral that was built in Lincoln, England, around the year 1300.

The design of the Great Pyramid contains the three most important numbers in mathematics: Pi, phi, and e. English Egyptologist, Finders Petrie, claimed the slope angle of the Great Pyramid to be 51.85 degrees. The sine, cosine, and tangent of this angle are directly related to Pi and phi, while the number e comes from a very simple manipulation with the Pyramid’s angles.

It is important to keep in mind that according to modern science, e was discovered in 1618.

Another way to experience the sacred geometry while analyzing the Great Pyramid is to pay attention to its relative proportions. Its form is a square contained in a circle. This is a problem that generations of mathematicians unsuccessfully tried to solve.

The Pyramid also contains many other interesting numbers. Inscribing an equilateral triangle inside of the Pyramid gives a figure with an edge 555.5 feet long. The largest square that fits into the Pyramid encodes two circles with a circumference of 666.6 feet each. Circumscribing the Pyramid’s elevation triangle gives the circle with a diameter of 777.7 feet.

All these numbers clearly show that sacred geometry contains knowledge that we don’t have, which is why Digna Love is so interested in it.