27 May, 2012

Counting the wet days 'til the reign ends


Einstein once waxed lyrically, 'Not everything that counts can be counted, and not everything that can be counted counts.' What matters most is the footfalls of feet upon the pavement, feet that echo the  liberated heart that is on the move. Who knows when, who knows how, but the destination is reached because there is not enough pain that can exist between oppression and liberty. From sadness' rain comes summer's hope, and lost children know that their father's ears is awakened to their plight, that before long Mother will surprise their cries with a smile.


As the sabre's rattle grows deafening, gentle hearts begin to flutter, knowing they have no physical strength to resist, but only the anvil mind to impugn the blows of tyranny. Come arrests, poverty, imprisonment, there will still be that infidel - the freed mind - that cannot be handled, hoodwinked or handcuffed; a teflon phenomenon that has no purchase, try as they may to threaten it with doubt or redemption. There is 'No Kingdom Come' for the already arrived. These are not sad days, only salad ones. 


At the temple of Source, we find ourselves dressed in the garb of gratitude, as naked as day one, blessed with the scythe of innocence, the elixir of laughter and the open hand of truth. One more victim has become one more virtue, and flowing blood becomes flowing wine. God's party has begun, a toast to eternity.






17 May, 2012

Normalcy bias

Things always change except people, who never change.

This axiom rules most people's lives, including my own. Were there no ground of normalcy, or predictability that what happened yesterday will happen today and tomorrow, it would be difficult to lead a normal (no pun intended) life. Normalcy bias is an inherent psychological belief that events must follow predictive patterns and not react outside known normal values. People assume that tomorrow is just another day. That next year is just another page on the calendar. This was people's expectations before every major calamity that has befallen humanity. We just assume that things don't change much or do so very slowly, so slowly that we would see it coming and have time to... prepare. Sadly, most events leave people entirely unprepared for what is happening. This is not an indictment on the folly of human nature, but a method by which we manage time. The greatest irony of life is that time is not constant, never has been, and I dare say never will be. The days are long and the years short. We waste so much time planning events that rarely unfold as we expect. Sure we can organise an upcoming wedding or birthday party, but how do we organise major life events such as career change, or financial losses, or sudden life-threatening disease that seems to strike randomly in people's lives?

So what have we learned? Today, we are informed that Obama was born in Kenya, but this does not change his influence or effectiveness as a person or leader. It does however change our interpretation of law, if someone felt inspired or offended enough to wanted to impeach the first Gay President. We also learned that Spain is following Greece in a run on the banks, and Mary Sean Young (a Hollywood diva) believes what every Ascension truther has known for years, that UFOs, aliens and the Illuminati are real. This has been a spectacular year of revelations (a.k.a armageddon), where one wall after another falls and allows us to see the truth of many things, most of all that we really must trust our own intuition on so many things. Tolec, it seems, has been telling the truth about Nibiru, that it really is hiding beyond Jupiter (see new video here), so perhaps more should listen to him, especially as he prophesies the end of the war against the Draco in the next few days.

The answer to people's conundrums about normalcy bias is to remember that there is only one constancy in life - all things change, and change unpredictably. What we take as solid earth today may be quicksand tomorrow.



14 May, 2012

Wisdom of the exiles

In every village, there are the elders who are turned to in times of external threat, dissent, confusion. These village elders are chosen not only for their age, but their perceived wisdom. Their years have brought with them a tempering of their passions and a discipline over their ego's faults. They have made enough mistakes to know how to avoid the common ones.

In every global village, we have similar elders, men and women who have come to be looked upon as wiser than their peers and supposedly possessed of more stable insight into the problems that perplex the majority. These elders in the past had well known names. Many of us are familiar with them. The youth of today are the same as youth during any time in human history. The threats, dissent and confusion that avail present society are no different to those of any other generation, albeit the magnitude may be elevated. But wisdom is timeless. Wise words have been spoken by Lao Tzu, Buddha, Christ, Mohammed and countless others. What matters is whether we apply them, rather that parrot them.

In these times of revelation, old truth spring new meaning, and forgot meanings spring new truths. Elders may be replaced by 'exiles', who are neither old nor wise but alien to our culture and wanting to live with us. Do we accept them as the new elders, or do we rather listen to their words and weigh them against what we already know as truth? Or do we let others decide for us? Do we handball responsibility of self to a government whose interest do not serve others only themselves? These are questions we must ask ourselves as we approach the zenith of revelations, when the doors to the exiles open, and bring to earth the awaited guests of the new earth?

Come they will, and not unexpected will be their arrival. When the dust of their landing has settled, will we turn to others for advice, or will we turn inward and question the Elder within which way to turn?

Personally, there is only one movement that has ever lasted - an inward one. All the rest are just machinations of the ego.