I freaking love the Internet. I almost never have to leave my house! I’ve just about finished all of my Christmas shopping, all thanks to Amazon. It’s no secret to many that I hate, hate, hate shopping. Not your typical female I guess. Also I ordered all my groceries via Instacart, and they should be delivered in a couple of hours.
Enough of that. In case you haven’t heard, medium Kim Babcock will be in Houston for the next Channeling Erik event 1/20-1/22. It will be at my house, the home where Erik grew up. Not only will there be workshops, food and wine, Kim (and possibly Robert) will channel Erik for you gallery style. We may even have him communicate with us on the eBoard. We’ll also take pics and videos of his orb in his room where he often likes to change his color on command, and we’ll pay our respects at his final resting spot. Feel free to bring your swimsuit if you want some hot tub fun after the end of the day. As with all the previous Channeling Erik events, it’s sure to be life changing and produce enduring friendships. If you want to sign up, click HERE.
Oh, and I was told that Erik’s phone greeting didn’t work a couple of posts ago. I did convert the file to AAC format (a lucky guess) and fixed it. I’ll post it here, too:
Now, enjoy today’s Best of Erik!
Me: Here’s another one from a blog member: “I understood your topic on abortion, but in India, and I don’t know in how many other countries, there is female feticide. This is practiced in some states in India by from all economic backgrounds that have this belief that they only want sons. It’s become a big national issue in India. Is female feticide the same as abortion? Why do some female souls take a body and go through this pain?”
Jamie: Erik has this face—it’s all crunched up.
Me: I bet.
Erik: You know what I first want to talk about is why is this person assuming that the other one is going through such pain? So, rip out the assumption from the question. Why would a soul/spirit want to go through this kind of experience?
Erik: I could put my personal opinion on it that it’s really fucking warped, twisted.
Me: Um hm.
Erik: So, there are two souls involved, right?
Erik: The woman and the fetus.
Me: Um hm.
Erik: With the fetus, they know what the choice is. They know what’s coming. So, they’re doing it really to help the lesson of the woman.
Erik: The woman is traditionally in the, um, traditionally meaning—speaking in general—so that she can learn boundaries—
Jamie: He’s kind of shrugging shoulders and I said, ‘Is it hard to describe?’
Erik: Kind of, because not always is it the woman’s choice. And so it’s being powerless and being robbed. So, signing up for something like this is either to—
Jamie (to Erik): What do you mean?
Erik:–simplify the life.
(Long pause as Jamie listens, a bit frustrated.)
Jamie: So, Mm. Okay.
Jamie: He’s talking about it’s now on a bigger scale about how the country is doing it.
Erik: This kind of—
Jamie: Phew! He’s using way more images than words so this is kind of hard. I’m trying to describe what I see.
Jamie (to Erik, whispering in an irritated tone): Just talk to me!
Erik: The way they’re pushing woman down, taking away their rights, treating them as partial—
Me: Yeah, but it’s so weird, because India is a land with so much extreme as the blog member says. On one hand, they have a woman president, women have excelled in all fields, yet on the other hand, female babies are killed!
Jamie: Erik is still relating it strictly to women—pushing them down, tying them down, kind of the blanket of how you’d visualize it. It’s like a dark blue blanket and like the bulk of the women are hiding under it. They can’t get out. They can’t breathe.
Erik: This gives gas to the momentum of women’s rights and watching—don’t get me wrong. I like being a guy, but what we’re finding is that most men that are coming into the world are adopting more feminine characteristics: showing care, being a better parent, showing compassion. The women, yes, they’re gaining more control over companies and presidencies and things of that nature, but they’re not ditching the compassionate nature and the parenting skills and the amount of love and care that they provide. They’re not letting go of that. Men are growing into it. So, what India and other countries like it are doing is powering the movement of the matriarchal system arising and being THE powerful structure, because most of the world is patriarchal.
Erik: And with the spiritual evolution that’s happening, it’s the women that are going to be more honored and pushed up or raised up in title more than the men are. This pitfall, this downfall that India is going through is just going to allow this to be done more quickly and more easily.
Jamie: God, I hope that made sense! What is it? What is that thing that they’re doing in India? What do you call it?
Jamie: Yeah, what is that? How do they do it?
Me: Well, they kill the fetus. What they often do is, after they’re born, they drown it in a bucket of water or sometimes they feed it milk mixed with pieces of glass.
Jamie (horrified): Wow.
Me: Yeah, and there are a lot of other techniques. Sad.
Me: They’d rather have males.
Jamie: And the woman agrees to this?
Me: I guess so.
Erik: No, not every woman agrees to this!
Me: Okay, Sorry, sorry. My bad.
Erik: It’s the place they’re born. It’s the person who runs the delivery. It’s more of their viewpoint of what’s needed. It’s more politically driven than emotionally driven like what the want is: “Oh, but I really wanted a boy, so let’s get rid of the girl and try again!”
Me: Is it more common in the outlying villages instead of the—
Me: Okay. So the reader also asks, “So, who are these souls? Do they have a karmic debt to experience this kind of death?” So, of course we know about karma, that it’s a human construct.
Erik: Yeah, karma really doesn’t exist.
Me: Exactly. That’s what you’ve said many times before.
Erik: No, the soul that’s coming in knows what’s about to happen, so it’s a different experience. It’s more the adults lesson not the child’s lesson.
Erik: They can leave their body before they drink the milk or go into the bucket of water. The line between life and death is so vague, so thin for a little baby. C’mon, they don’t really get into their bodies completely until they’re about five or six.
Me: Okay, good. Thank god. In this case, that makes me feel a lot better.
Erik: You know, I mean solidly like a tiny adult.
Jamie (giggling): That’s what he calls them at that age. A tiny adult.
Erik: But they float back and forth up until about that age, so the death experience is not like an adult’s at all. Stop putting your twist on it, peeps!
Me: Good, good! So, I guess we’re projecting!