The Olmecs, Part Three

I’m proud to announce that my daughter, Annika Lisa Medhus, found out the results of the medical school Match Day and has been accepted to her first choice, University of Texas at Houston! She’s be in the same town as many of her graduating friends and, more important, as her mommy who loves her. She’s so excited. Throughout almost 4 years of hard work, she has maintained a perfect 4.0 grade point average. I don’t know where she gets her smarts. 

On a more serious note, please send prayers and healing energy to blog member, Robin. She just found out that she has a mass on her ovary that looks malignant and will undergo surgery soon. Erik, be there for her, please. If you guys could send her those prayers and healing energy on a daily basis for a couple of weeks, we might just have some impact. The power of love is strong and certainly stronger than cancer. 

Enjoy the Erik Downunda blog from Australia by Alison Ailfinn Allan by clicking HERE. Also, don’t forget that tomorrow at 7 PM CT is Erik’s Hour of Enlightenment radio show. Call 619-639-4606 15 minutes prior to talk to Erik.

Now for the last part in our Olmec series:

Me: They created a lot of art. Can you speak to the art? They had beautiful figurines and, of course things like pottery to hold stuff was more primitive, but they carved some of it out of jade. Some of them were very pretty! I’ll try to post some pictures on the blog.

Erik: Mom, these were people that were connected to their intuition, their creative self. These were people that didn’t have trouble trusting themselves like we do now.

Damn analytical mind.

Erik: Imagine going way back into those primitive days. Even then, there were things in life that would cause you to question being able to trust yourself, but they trusted themselves very strongly. Through their intuition, their creative side would come out. They also used their intuition as meditation to connect to other realms. They used creative drawings or markings to mark territory and leave signs. Like if there’s another group of them coming up from behind, they would look for certain markings as they traveled. They were far ahead of their times as far as planning and organizing.

Me: Some of their art was of dragons. Why? Did dragons used to exist or were they a complete fabrication?


Me: Why would they make images of dragons?

Erik: This is part of a collective consciousness.

Kim: He makes me feel like it’s some kind of god that they felt a connection to.

Me: Okay. Did they exist? Were dragons interdimensional beings that actually did visit our dimension once in a while?

Erik nods yes.

Me: Okay. And they also have depictions of these were-jaguars that were half jaguar and half child or human. Usually children. What’s that all about?

Erik: Those are their gods.

Me: Okay.

Kim: Again, the feeling he’s giving me when he shows me these images is that they’re something I have to worship, but he also says these are gods.

Me: Okay, so you said they are interdimensional beings, so I guess that’s how they could see what they then labeled as their gods like a dragon or a were-jaguar. Is that the case? I guess were-jaguars could also travel across dimensions.

Erik: Yes, Mom. That’s true.

Kim: He’s also showing me that these Olmec people, their collective consciousness and how they perceive images and how they perceive things from one person to the next to the next is very similar. This is really strange because it seems like, even from one person to the next, they have the same visual perception of things.

Me: Hm! Okay. So I guess they’re very connected!

Kim: He’s showing me all the Olmec people down here (She motions in a circle close to her lap.) and their collective consciousness up above them is—(She cups both hands together above that.)

Me: Do they have a shared consciousness?

Erik: Exactly.

Me: So the whole group had a shared consciousness?

Erik: Yeah. And they were telepathic communicators.

Me: Oh, wow. Just like Bigfoot! There’s also evidence that they were capable of long distance trade. Of course like we talked about, they were able to travel across the oceans. Did they conduct trade in the same boats that got them here?

Erik: Yes.

Kim: But the feeling he’s giving me is—and I don’t know if this is documented anywhere—but he’s talking about how they were, what’s the word? Not mischievous, but he’s using the word, “trickery.” I don’t know how they would trick to trade.

Me: They were wily traders!

Erik: Still they were extremely smart on knowing the resources they needed and knowing where and how to get them, even if it meant tricking people into believing [certain things.] Way back then, Mom, in that timeframe, you didn’t just trade with anybody. There had to be a common rapport.

How does that last when you keep tricking their asses?

Erik: The Olmecs knew who would trade with who and who would not. Even if they didn’t’ have their kind there, they still had resources and connections to make whatever they needed to happen happen. They were very persuasive. They had connections and could plan out how to use them.

Me: Well, would they swindle in their trading?

Erik makes the wishy-washy sign with his hand.

Me: So they swindled sometimes? Is that what you’re saying, Erik?

Erik: Yeah.

Me: Oh god. Okay, so they also invented the zero concept. That’s fascinating. What can you say about that?

Erik: They did. They came from a very deep understanding of awareness and consciousness. They were very spiritually driven people. They understood the incarnation, the flesh part of it, but they also understood where they came from.

Kim: He’s showing this waveform going back and forth.

Erik: Understanding the concept of zero came from intuition. It came from the common core understanding or knowing where they came from, which is all information. They allowed it. They trusted this downloaded information. They knew their roots. They knew their existence and the difference in that they were more connected to their spiritual self than their flesh self. Their spiritual self encompasses all knowledge and they knew that.

Me: They had a deeper connection to their Higher Self and/or to all consciousness, the collective?

Erik: To the Highest Self. To All That Is. They understood that that’s where All comes from, all information. They didn’t hesitate to default to that if they needed information.

Kim: He makes me feel like the understanding of the concept of zero came from downloaded information.

Me: Okay, interesting. Now, they also started the first writing system in the Western hemisphere. I think that’s pretty cool. Is there anything you want to say about that?

Erik: They had to.

Kim: What he’s showing me is having their tribe or culture or whatever you want to call them, and then eventually, people from that culture stepped outside of it to coexist with other types of cultures.

Erik: The writing system was meant to bridge the gap between generations. The communication had to be there somehow, and it had to be tangible especially for travel.

Kim: They must have traveled a lot because he shows them having to leave, like we talked about earlier, signs behind to communicate. Again, very clever individuals, but he uses the word, “simplistic,” like they were very simple in their communication style and their writing.

Me: Okay.

Kim: It’s interesting because he’s showing me—imagine this tribe that’s really close knit and it’s forbidden to step outside and communicate with others and other cultures. Maybe they married within other cultures, interacted outside of their culture. That change started to happen, but it was quick.

Erik: It didn’t last very long. The changeover was quick.

Me: What do you mean by, “the changeover?”

Erik: For them, their thinking was all or nothing. You’re either in this culture or you’re not.

Kim: They must have been brutal, too. I mean, I feel like they were very black and white about it. It seems like there was a punishment. If someone wasn’t completely committed to their culture, then you can’t be at all. Then that’s when they got into the whole phase of like, “They’re gone.” It’s like a complete wipeout.

Me: That’s weird. If they’re so connected to the Highest Self and so spiritual, it’s odd that they also had this brutal side.

Erik: But Mom, they had that connectiveness knowing and believing in its sacredness. So when something was not completely all in, it couldn’t be at all.

Kim: Oo, those are fighting words.

Me: Them’s fightin’ words. All right. Last question. Are there any other technologies of theirs that we don’t yet know about?

Erik: Not yet.

Me: But did they have any, and we just haven’t uncovered it yet?

Erik: They do have “leftover” technology, but it’s not for you to know yet. It’s not the right time.

Me: Oh, okay. Erik, you seem to be sending a lot of feelings and images. It would be nice if you could just make it more conversational and give her the words. But don’t speak so fast that she can’t follow along. Can you do that?

Erik: I can do that, but it’s up to her as far as what channels are open.

Me: Oh, okay. I got it.

Kim: This is interesting because it’s something he just recently taught me a few weeks ago. Sometimes he’s all image. Sometimes he’s all feelings.

Erik: Well, that’s all open to you. If you’re picking up all feelings, it’s because you’re only working from clairsentience. Awareness is not on your clairaudience so you’re not going to hear the conversation flow.

Me: Oh, I see.

Kim giggles.

Kim: He’s just being ornery.

Me: Of course. Well, thank you, guys, and stay tuned for the messages that follow! Thanks, Kim. Thanks, Erik. I love you so much!

Erik: I love you, Mom.

Me: Bye.

Kim: Bye-bye.

An example of Olmec art

A freize

Carved from jade

Fish figurine

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Elisa Medhus

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