Elizabeth I: Birthdate Patterns

So this is Elizabeth I one of, if not the, famous monarchs in English history.
There is a pattern in her birthdate that relates to the mountain. Someone who is hard-working, resilient, strong, generous, stubborn and always there to be a friend in need.
Mountains will have an experience in life where in childhood their mother will be unavailable to them. Because of this the mountain will self-mother – often feeling they’ve had to parent themselves.

Elizabeth’s mother Anne Boleyn was executed by her father Henry VIII when she was three years old.
Not only did her biological mother die, but her stepmothers were quick and fleeting.
Jane Seymour died in childbirth when Elizabeth was five.
Anne of Cleeves was divorced by Henry when Elizabeth was eight.
When she was ten, Katherine Howard was beheaded.
The longest maternal figure in Elizabeth’s life was Catherine Parr, who took Elizabeth to live in her household when she was 15 – but Catherine sent Elizabeth away the same year. Some suggest it was out of jealousy as Catherine’s husband Thomas Seymour had started to take an interest in her, but we can’t know.
Elizabeth had five mothers before she turned 16.

For other mountains, it doesn’t have to be so dramatic. The unavailable mother could simply mean personality differences, that the mountain feels they can’t rely on their mother because of how different she is to them.
Or, it could mean their mother was an absent working mother, or became a mother when she wasn’t ready, or the mountain is one of six children and doesn’t get enough attention, or the mother had a personality disorder and needed to visit so many clinics and have so many treatments, or the mother didn’t breastfeed her child or didn’t feed the baby mountain properly …
This pattern of the unavailable mother can come up in different ways, it’s all individual.
Sometimes for mothers of mountains this information can be very helpful to know, that somehow they are doing everything correctly for their little mountain, turning up to support them at every opportunity, that somehow their efforts are not enough.
Knowing this can set them at ease because it’s not they who are at fault, it’s how their child is designed.

Apologies for the crap formatting, I don’t know what’s wrong today!