Flower of Life

Our logo features the 'flower of life' symbol, which is a repeating pattern of overlapping circles in sacred geometry. The pattern has been found in historical artifacts dating back to the 7th century BC and has been used as an ornament in the Roman Empire and in medieval artistic traditions such as Islamic art and Gothic art. A notable variation of the pattern is the six-petal rosette, also known as the "Sun of the Alps," which was commonly used in alpine folk art during the 17th and 18th centuries.

The Flower of Life is a geometric symbol that has played a significant role in various cultures throughout history. Its exact origins and meaning are still not fully understood, but it continues to be a powerful symbol of interconnectedness and spiritual growth in modern times.

In ancient cultures, the Flower of Life was often considered a sacred symbol and was used in religious and spiritual contexts. It was often seen as a symbol of creation and was thought to represent the interconnectedness of all living things. Some cultures believed that the symbol had the power to bring about healing, enlightenment, and spiritual transformation.

The Flower of Life has been found in many different ancient cultures, including Ancient Egypt, Greece, and China. In Egypt, the symbol was often associated with the goddess Isis and was used in various religious rituals. In Greece, the symbol was used in art and was believed to represent the cycle of life and death. In China, the symbol was often used in Feng Shui and was believed to bring about good luck and prosperity.

Today, the Flower of Life remains a popular symbol in many different spiritual and new age communities. It is often used in meditation practices and is believed to have the power to bring about positive change and spiritual growth. Many people also believe that the symbol has healing properties and can be used to promote physical, emotional, and spiritual well-being.

Flower of life design by Leonardo da Vinci 

Leonardo da Vinci has studied the Flower of Life’s form and its mathematical properties. He has drawn the Flower of Life itself, as well as components therein, such as the Seed of Life. 

He has drawn geometric figures representing shapes such as the platonic solids, a sphere, a torus, etc., and has also used the golden ratio of phi in his artwork; all of which may be derived from the Flower of Life design.