About DSOS

At DSOS, learning is experiential and real. Learners and suitors grow at all levels to achieve joy, success and bliss. For the founder Dr Midha human lives are mirrors of emotions, ideas, aspirations and acquisitions.

She has helped many grow, develop and transform into complete, happy and peaceful souls. A humane and compassionate approach at DSOS brings Dr Midha, Faculty, Learners, Members and our Audience together as one Family and a global community.

Many came in through our doors to learn the essence of mystical occult sciences and went back with not just skills but also the confidence and preparedness to hold their head high beyond school.

There is a old saying which we say at DSOS – Be like a ink blotting paper absorb the good and leave the bad behind. Each one of us could be blocked – mentally, emotionally, physically or financially. We are able to assess and help to create energies at every level so as to spiritually guide and uplift the soul. Those attached with us find purpose and happiness. The question remains how do we achieve so much ………… the “Art of occult sciences is after all an Art taught but learned only when the mind is ready, the heart is open and the soul is disillusioned”. So don’t be hassled when you are ready you ‘ll be guided. Those who surrender with total faith will find their answers and will be empowered with positive energy, a beautiful aura and spiritual enlightenment to be one with self “ .

We at DSOS believe that every seeker of occult sciences has to associate with the qualities of The Owl – our symbol of learning and wisdom. The owl searches and captures the reality because of his single focus, perseverance and higher spiritual power which also lies within all of us.

Contributed By Seema

The owl is sacred to the Greek goddess of learning, Athena and is even depicted on some Greco- Roman currency as a symbol of status, intelligence and of course, wealth. In ancient Egyptian, Celtic, and Hindu cultures the symbolic meaning of owl revolved around guardianship of the underworlds, and a protection of the dead.

In this light the owl was ruler of the night and seer of souls. A misunderstanding of this necessary relationship gave the owl some negative associations with death. It should be clear that the owl was honoured as the keeper of spirits who had passed from one plane to another. Often myth indicates the owl accompanying a spirit to the underworld – winging its newly freed soul from the physical world into the realm of spirit.

Native Americans associated the meaning of owl with wisdom, foresight, and keeper of sacred knowledge.

This may largely be due to the fact that the owl is a great foreteller of weather conditions. Also its ability to see at night is legend among the Native Americans, and this attribute would be invoked during ceremonies when an oracle of secret knowledge was required.

Similarly, West African and Aboriginal Australian cultures viewed the owl as a messenger of secrets, kin to sorcerers, as well as companions to seers, mystics and medicine people. During medieval times in western and central Europe it was fabled that owls were actually priestesses (witches) and wizards in disguise. To this day the owl is considered a witch’s familiar (an animal soul-spirit linked to a spiritual person via a unique, communicative bond).

Contributed By Shhanya“True Learning takes root at a point where the attitude fades. A flash strikes when your eyes are open through the night. The Owl doesn’t stare infact he watches what no one else cares to see, he wakes up when the rest of the world is lost in wistful sleep. A true observer, a listener and an intelligent mind; the Owl‘s wisdom is deep and profound.”(Contributed By Shhanya)

Global Reverence for the Owl

The owl is deeply connected with magic, shamanism and heightened senses throughout the ages. Some have thought of the owl as a “cat with wings” as they share similar characteristics of personality.

Middle and Far East

In some middle and far eastern cultures, the owl is a sacred guardian of the afterlife, ruler of the night, a seer and keeper of souls transitioning from one plane of existence to another.

Ancient Greece

The ancient Greeks attributed the owl to Athena, goddess of wisdom and foresight. This symbol was used on Greek coins and therefore also became associated with wealth.


Native Americans attributed owls with wisdom and sacred knowledge. The shaman would call upon Owl medicine for insight into the truth of ill-intent. Plains Indians wore owl feathers to protect against evil spirits.


West African and Aboriginal Australian cultures also saw the owl as a messenger of secrets, and companions to medicine people.


In the celtic tradition, the owl (cailleach-oidhche), represents wisdom, clairvoyance, stealth, initiation, change and detachment. Always aware of its surroundings, the owl uses intuition courageously, with insight into hidden truth, and a guide between earth creatures and Underworld deities.

During medieval times in Europe, owls were believed to be witches and wizards, shape shifters in disguise.