I'm trying to find information on planets that I can use to make forecasts -or at least see if they can be used somehow. …
It all smacks of Astrology. But it may just be a lost science.
However it can still be gleaned with image saving and text copying:
There is some interesting stuff contained in the text. I edited it down here:
Saturn in Leo, Virgo and Libra, September 2006 to December 2013, positions on the first day of each month.
Dashed line = Saturn is too close or behind the Sun e.g. Mid-August to late September 2008.) Apparent loops a zig-zag formation (in Gemini) as it crossed the ecliptic (2004-5)
Hybrid formations (half loop, half zig-zag) through Cancer and into Leo
The Northern hemisphere is on top (Southern hemisphere)
RA (15 to 9 hours) and Declination (Tropic – Equator – Tropic) map references are on the chart's border.
Saturn crossed the celestial equator (declination = 0°), heading Southwards, late September 2010.
In Virgo for about three years before it enters Libra, early December 2012.
Mid-May 2013, returns to Virgo (moving retrograde westerly until stationary in July.
Re-enters Libra in late August 2013.
Opposition (closest to Earth) and at its brightest every 378 days (13 days later each year.)
Seven Saturnian oppositions in the table below.
The dates of Superior Conjunction (when it is behind the Sun) are also shown in the table. Saturn is invisible for about two weeks on either side of Superior Conjunction.
Near opposition, Saturn is:
Due South at local midnight in the Northern hemisphere.
Due North at local midnight in the Southern hemisphere.
The planet's appearance changes markedly at each opposition, the angle of tilt of the ring system varies. (See diagram on reference page.)
These are the bits of that chart I think might be important:
Apparition Period (Period of visibility.)
Opposition Circumstances (Periods of Superior Conjunction and Periods of Opposition
I'm not sure if "Constellation" is needed -it's fairly obvious in the diagramme.
I don't think the Declination is important either.
What isn't in the table may be as important as its conjunctions and oppositions:
Periods when it is at "pause" (maximum east or west of each loop.) That isn't given and isn't that clear from the table.
Then there are the other planets: Venus, Mars, Jupiter and possibly Uranus. I aught to look at Mercury too but I think it is as useful as Uranus -which was ignored by the ancients. (So why wasn't Mercury ignored?)