Your Own Personal Matrix

The Omega Matrix is often referred to as a Magic Square, and is similar in some respects. If you are not familiar with the Magic Square, it is basically a square grid of numbers in which all of the numbers in a given row or column add up to the same total regardless of which direction the individual numbers are added in. For example, all horizontal rows, vertical columns and diagonal rows will add up to the same number. In addition, the four corner quadrants will add up to the same number, as will the center quadrant and the four corner cells.

But how do you create your own personal Omega Matrix? It’s really quite easy – just follow the simple steps below.

How To Create Your Personal Omega Matrix

Step 1:

Write down your date of birth in the appropriate spaces in the box in the center of the blank Omega Matrix found at the back of this book. As an example, let’s assume you were born on August 23, 1962, which can also be expressed as 8/23/1962. You would add the individual numbers in the following manner:

 8 + 2 + 3 + 1 + 9 + 6 + 2 = 31

Step 2:

Since in Numerology, all numbers (except 11 and 22) are reduced to a single digit, you continue to add:

3 + 1 = 4

Step 3:

Enter the number of the month (in this case, “8) in Cell A the Omega Matrix.

Step 4:

Enter the number of the day (in this case, “23”) in Cell B of the Omega.

Step 5:

Enter the last two digits of the year (in this case, “62”) in Cell C of the Omega Matrix

Step 6:

Enter the Life Path number (the single-digit total of all the numbers in the birth date), as created in Step 2. In this example, the number is 4.

Remember: If the sum totals up to 11 or 22, leave it as is! You'll see why in a moment...

Step 7:

Using the formulas found in the rest of the cell’s of
the Omega Matrix Formula Cue Sheet found at the
back of this book, enter the rest of the numbers for
each cell in the blank Omega Matrix.


Starting on the Second row...

“C - 2” Becomes 62 - 2, giving you 60.
“D + 2” becomes 4 + 2, giving you 6.
“A - 2” becomes 8 - 2, giving you 6.
“B + 2” becomes 23 + 2, giving you 25.

Continuing or the third row...

“D + 1” becomes 4 + 1, giving you 5.
“C + 1” becomes 62 + 1, giving you 63.
“B - 1” becomes 23 - 1, giving you 22.
“A - 1” becomes 3 -1, giving you 7.

Finishing up on the fourth

“B + I” becomes 23 + I, giving you 24.
“A - 3” becomes 8 - 3, giving you 5.
“D + 3” becomes 4 + 3, giving you 7.
“C -1” becomes 62 -1, giving you 61.

Here's what our example looks like:

If you add up the numbers in each of the horizontal rows, you’ll see that they all add up to 97, as do each of the vertical columns. Other combinations that add up to 97 include the four-cell corner quadrants, the four-cell center quadrant, the four corner cells, and the two diagonal series of cells.

Ancient philosophers regarded this unique arrangement of numbers to be much more than just a mathematical curiosity, and considered the magic square to be a representation of perfection in the universe.