Of course there will be naysayers who try to debunk this, but this theory about Malaysian Airline incident sure does align with what Erik has said. Sadly, we may never know the truth where humans are concerned. I have my truth from Erik.
Here’s something else that seems to support what Erik says. This is just one of the articles I’ve received about the rising tide of consensus for the benefits of hemp oil, cannabinoids, and THC.
One last thing: Don’t forget the online class on psychokinesis tomorrow! I can’t wait to learn how to bend stuff just because it makes such a cool party trick! Join HERE.
So many of us can’t keep our ears away from our smartphones, our fingertips off of keyboards, and our noses from Facebook. Is this a good thing or a bad thing? Check it out.
Me: Okay. Technology addiction is a big thing now. Why do we have that other than the obvious fact that we have that technology available, and is it bad or good? (Pause) Or neutral.
Jamie: So, technology?
Erik: You mean you want to know if technology is bad?
Me: Well, yeah. I guess let’s start with this: Why are we addicted to it? We don’t have to be. We can still use it without it just taking over our lives, cocooning us from one another, all these games and stuff that keep kids from playing outside and do other things that kids should do.
Erik: Candy crush.
Me: What is that?
Erik: Don’t find out, Mom. It’s highly addictive.
Me: Oh. What is it? Is it a game?
Jamie: It’s a game, I guess.
Me: I don’t do games. No.
Erik: I think, innately, like in the bottom of the soul, it recognizes this technology as being similar to the telepathic skills we used to have.
My ever-witty contribution. I’m so proud.
Erik: Like what Facebook can do, emails can do. Bling. You send it; they get it, and you can communicate back and forth. We used to have that shit going on. Now, we don’t, because we’ve trained ourselves out of it. Somewhere, there’s an attraction to it. It makes it easier. It makes it so that people don’t have to be emotionally responsible.
Me: Ooo. Yeah!
Erik: You know, if they do the texts, the emails, Facebook, they don’t have to connect with that person’s energy and say, “Yeah, I did this, and it was exciting, and I’m sorry I didn’t invite you.” They can just post [unintelligible] it happened spontaneously.
Me: Well, why now? Are you saying that, regardless of when, we would always have had this addiction if the technology was available? A hundred years ago, if we had all of this technology, would we have tried to use it to avoid emotional responsibility?
Erik: Right. It’s like a wicked pacifier that people are sucking on.
Erik: Nothing is going to beat emotionally honest connections, one-on-one, without the phone, without texting, without emails, just straight with it one-on-one.
Me: Yeah. People don’t do that much anymore.
Erik: No, they don’t, but it’s nice; you’re going to start seeing technology respond emotionally.
Me: Cool! Tell me more about that!
Erik: They’re already coming out with programs where the voice uses emotional cues; it’s reading retinas, how dilated your pupils are. It’s reading your temperature, too. So, it’s being programmed to identify what emotion you’re experiencing because of how your body is responding. Then it will say to you, “I can tell you’re upset. Please explain why.” You then address how you feel. All of that is so going to be a fucking reality. Just get used to that, but it’s still not going to beat that person-to-person interaction.
Me: Yeah, but at least that’s a move in the other direction. I remember a time when the neighbors would knock on the door and would stay for a cup of coffee and talk. Kids would play together outside until dusk. It’s amazing that that’s all gone.
Erik: All gone.
Me: Is there a reason why we got to this point, or is it just that someone wanted to invent something, and the rest is history? In other words, is there a spiritual reason why we are evolving this way?
Erik: I think the spiritual reason is to get people used to being able to communicate more quickly so that it does become a belief and a reality, and then, when we fine tune our physical bodies to be similar to the computers, that’s when our healing happens spontaneously. We can comprehend it. Cuz right now, we’re trained to think that if we have some kind of emotional damage, it might take two or three years to work it out in therapy. The reality is that you can actually work through that shit in a day!
Me: Wait. So, what does technology have to do with that? I don’t understand.
Erik: Well, technology is helping us see that the speed of our communication, our reaction, is almost instantaneous like when we send a text, Mom, we don’t have to wait like when we used to mail things. It’s not like we have to wait three days for them to get it. It’s arriving as soon as we push “send.”
Erik: So, it’s at least helping us understand that there can be a quick response and that we do have control over the fact that we do something, it’s done.
Me: We can learn how to respond emotionally? Where does the emotional part come in?
Erik: When we learn our enlightened bodies, how to use them like telepathic skills, self-healing, being aware of subtle energies, then when we make a change, we see that it happens the moment we make that change.
Erik: We don’t have to start believing in it or take three days or three years for that change to hold in place.
Me: That’s awesome.
Erik: How about long-distance healing? In many other cultures long ago, it was very possible. People had that in their faith and their beliefs. They knew it could happen.
Erik: But then it completely died out, and now it’s trying to come back to life, and people think it’s fucking nuts! But you can be in Michigan and heal someone in Texas. They don’t have to be in front of you.
Me: Yeah, when people were talking about the telephone, they thought it was crazy! They couldn’t imagine that a person in Michigan could talk to someone in Texas. They thought that was absurd.