5D Healing Crystals

Que Sera


The Que-Sera Stone is highly effective for seeking out what one truly desires, and provides an intense focus to aid in this quest. For those who hate uncertainty and would like to know the outcome of some part of their life, Que-Sera maintains the "asking" will bring the "telling," and while the answers may not be what one wants or expects, it will be truth in its magnificent form. Que-Sera urges one to become a co-creator of one's future, and inspires taking risks and seizing opportune moments to provide options for changing the outcome. It teaches there are no mistakes, only learning experiences.[Melody En, 681]

Que-Sera Stone supports standing in one's own power and provides release from the burden of self-imposed obligations, especially those taken on only to be perceived as a "good person." This stone empowers one to say "no," and takes away the tendency to give in to others who simply refuse to relinquish control. Que-Sera removes the need for stress and turmoil, and places one in the moment to enjoy the things one wishes to do. It is a "good times only" stone, revealing many opportunities for one to engage in happy, agreeable and entertaining activities. It inspires one to believe in the impossible, bringing the energy of determination to one's life, and has been known as a stone that creates heroes. [Melody En, 681][Hall III, 300][Hall Cr, 74][101 Hall, 166]

This stone was first reported by the crystal author, Melody, in Love Is In The Earth, The Crystal and Mineral Encyclopedia, The LIITE Fantastic and The Last Testament, Earth-Love Publishing, 2007. She describes it as a conglomerate stone with coarse blue, pink, and rarely, greenish clasts (or fragments) in a fine-grained dark brown matrix. The blue clasts define the uniqueness of this formation in that they are rounded and noticeably opalescent, yet when magnified 600x they are colorless, displaying the optical properties of Quartz. They are not of Chalcedonic origin and not noticeably zoned, but often contain numerous liquid and vapor inclusions. These blue clasts also display undulatory extinction, a metamorphic event that affected the mineral combination without destroying the alignment of the components that generate the Rayleigh-Scattering which accounts for the blue color. The pink clasts are sub-rounded and largely Plagioclase or Sericite, while the rare green clasts are chloritized rock fragments with blue and pink constituents. The minerals mentioned in the first paragraph make up the remaining trace elements. [Melody En, 681]

The name is coined from the popular song of the 1950's, Que-Sera, Sera(What will be, will be), and was taken in part from Quartz with Undulatory Extinction (QUE) with "Sera" added for the metamorphic conditions which created the mineral combination. This stone comes from one of the "Grand Formations" of our planet, and while some tumbled specimens may not display the blue clasts, each minute piece of the combination carries the properties of the combined whole. Though it is somewhat similar in appearance to Vulcanite and the variety of Rhyolite known as Llanite or Llanoite (also sold under the name "Blue Liberite), the Que-Sera Stone is found only in Brazil, and carries a higher, more awakened energy. [Melody En,

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