Under Jupiter in 2nd House synastry, relationships between people are most successful in the field of financial and business activity.
The “Jupiterian” personality skillfully uses its wisdom, experience and knowledge, while the personality of the Second House makes every effort to ensure that these abilities are realized, providing the material and the everyday aspect of their joint life. The “Jupiterian” personality also takes on organizational activities, providing representation and communication.
Jupiter in the Second House Synastry partners not only constantly improve their well-being and intellectual level, actively stimulating each other, but also try to lead a socially active and healthy life, to have many friends and associates, to travel and relax. With a negative influence from Jupiter, the partners are able to throw each other into most unreasonable, wasteful and unprofitable projects.
Jupiter in 2nd House Synastry Explained
Jupiter in the 2nd House synastry partners can play a big positive role in your life, making you nobler, more refined in ways of thinking, more generous and sincere, as well as more resourceful. This partner can let you know that all this is real for you, and that he or she will make your life better than it is now and even better than you may think. However, if you think you can get this all for free, you are most likely mistaken.
The Jupiter in the Second House synastry shines, but does not warm: it can give a beautiful gift, but it will not enrich you. However, due to its action your own developments may emerge. Here is a typical example: if you are waiting for a money transfer, it is likely to come in just at the moment when your partner accidentally stops by.
A Jupiter in the 2nd House partner will probably be inspired by you discussing ethical topics, especially those that concern you personally. He or she will also be interested in business cooperation, expecting it to be profitable. This, however, depends mainly on the position of Jupiter in their natal chart, but you most likely will not be disappointed (although, to say for sure, you need to study the synastry as a whole), as long as you don’t expect too much and do not give in to the temptation to expand the boundaries of what is ethically permissible.
from A. Podvodny