An Interview with Bigfoot, Part One

An Interview with Bigfoot, Part One

I’m reposting this classic series while on my vacation. Watching these videos again reminded me of the respect and compassion I felt for Bigfoots. (Bigfeet?)

But first, don’t forget the radio show tonight at 6 PM CT. The host will be energy healer and reader, Ryan Adragna, the guest will be personal development ally, motivational speaker and pro-wrestler, Jamin Olivencia and the medium channeling my boy will be Michelle Gray. The topic: How to live with a narcissist if you’re an empath. (Jeez is that even possible?) I will post more information on my CE Facebook page and all of the CE related Facebook groups. 

Wait! One more thing! (God, I’m such a liar!) Some of you know that I love finding out the origins of well-known phrases. For example, where do you think “He’s piss poor” or “He doesn’t have a pot to piss in” comes from? Way back in the Middle Ages, poor people would collect their urine to sell to the local tannery. Yes, they used piss to tan hides. Gross. Well, if you had to resort to that form of income, you were considered “piss poor,” and if you were really in dire financial straits, you were considered so poor that you didn’t “have a pot to piss in.” More to come (if I remember,) but you can share your own! 

Here’s the transcript for those of you who prefer reading to watching, but I’d appreciate it if you clicked on the YouTube and watched a few minutes because the ad revenue helps cover a part of my overhead. In fact, feel free to revisit any of the videos on the Channeling Erik YouTube channel and subscribe for notifications of future ones! To find my channel, type “Channeling Erik” in the YouTube search bar and be sure to bookmark it. 

Me: Hi, Kim! How are you?

Kim: I’m good! How are you?

Me: I’m doing fabulous. I really am. I was just talking to Erik, singing some of his favorite lullabies.

Kim: Aw! How sweet.

Me: I always had this thing every night with the kids where I’d read them a bedtime story, and then sing them some songs. I had a very limited repertoire of songs that I can sing with my ghastly voice. And then it was “Tickle tummy, rub back.” Those were the days, huh, Erik?

Erik: I miss it, Mom. I miss it.

Me: I know. Well, come over. We can do the same thing. I have to work on my voice, but… Hey, guess what we’re going to try to do, today? And we might have to break this up into little parts, but do you think you can get a Bigfoot in here, Erik?

Erik: Oh, let’s do it!

Kim laughs.

Me: Oh my god. Okay, brace yourself, Kim! Hopefully he won’t bring his smell with him! I hear it’s pretty pungent.

Erik (Pointing both index fingers at me): You ready?

Me: I’m ready!

Kim: I’m ready! Let’s do it.

Me: Let’s rock and roll.

For the love of god, stop trying to sound cool, Elisa. It doesn’t fly.

Erik: Kim, you’re not ready for this. This is new to you.

Kim laughs nervously.

Me: Oh, poor Kim.

Kim: I’m open for whatever, but it’s going to be an experience.

Me: You’re amazing, Kim. You really take it on the chin. You’re so brave!

Kim: Thanks, I try. I’m just the conduit. I trust Erik so whatever he wants to do, I trust him so let’s do it.

Me: Okay.

Erik: How many do you want, and what kind do you want?

Me: I don’t know. Whoever is going to be able to answer our questions. I have lots of questions about them and their culture, etc. Whoever is chatty.

Erik: Bigfoot and Yeti—

Kim: So I guess there’s a difference. There’s one of each that he’s brought forward, but when you said, “Whoever is chatty,” he pushed the Bigfoot forward, who we call Bigfoot.

Me: Okay. Well, what does he look like, Kim?

Kim: Um, as he steps forward, he feels extremely intelligent. He feels very calm, a subtle kind of energy. He doesn’t feel scary or threatening like when people hunt for Bigfoot how they feel scared.

Me: Yeah.

Kim: He’s much larger than the typical man. His shoulder spread is much wider, but it’s not like this big hairy beast that we imagine. There is hair, but much less than I would have imagined.

Me: Oh!

Kim: No neck. (She laughs.) Just to try to give you guys a visual, there’s not much of a neck there. The head is very A-shaped and then goes right into the shoulders, bit, wide shoulders. It’s like a dark tan color. The chest is not completely covered with hair. There’s this really thick skin. It’s very interesting. When I ask him, ‘Can you tell me what you look like,’—I’m not going to ask about the smell—but he’s just very kind.

Me: Well let me begin with my questions. What do you think about us humans, and do you fear us?

Bigfoot: We don’t fear you. It’s more or an agitation. We get agitated and irritated sometimes, but we’re not fearful. You should fear yourselves! The reason we get agitated and irritated is because it feels like an invasion of space. There’s not a lot of respect.

Me: No, there isn’t.

Bigfoot: People come out and “hunt for Bigfoot.” There’s not a lot of respect. Think about if one of your own kind set up a place in the woods and wanted to live there. Would you hunt for him and yell for him? You wouldn’t because that would be disrespectful. So why is it okay just because it’s a different species? Of course you’re curious, but why is there a lack of respect?

Me: Yeah. I apologize for our race. I really do.

Bigfoot: When people hunt for us, it’s not just the discovery; it’s also the desire to be the first. “I want to be the first to discover” or show, “Look what I captured!” Most of the time, we don’t want any part of that. We just want our solitude. We like being together—

Kim: He’s talking about traveling in packs.

Me: How large are your packs, usually?

Bigfoot: Small, Two to three.

Me: Are they family like mom, dad and kids?

Bigfoot: Most of the time, but our families are not like yours. Our families are small, and we don’t raise our children like you do. As soon as they become self-sufficient to feed and thrive, they’re cut loose but not cut off. We prefer a much different kind of existence when it comes to respecting the surroundings and respecting who’s with us, so typically, when we sense human energy coming around, we don’t want to be a part of it.

Kim: So, it’s like they transition through dimensions, I guess.

Me: Ah! That’s what Erik said! He said that’s why you’re so elusive—because you can cross dimensions. Is there another dimension that you call your home base?

Bigfoot: Naturally it’s higher.

Kim and I chuckle. We humans are lower dimensional peons.

Kim: He’s giving me—he keeps going up, so there must be more than one. Six, seven, eight. So they must be capable of traveling through multiple dimensions.

She asks him.

Kim: Yes. He says, “Yes.”

Me: Okay. Is one of them your main dimension and the other ones like vacation spots?

Kim laughs.

Kim: He’s giving me the number seven for the main hangout spot.

Me: Okay.

Kim: He loves your “vacation spot” comment.

Always nice to make a Bigfoot smile. How many of you can claim that one, huh? Let’s make bumperstickers. “Have you made your Bigfoot smile, today?”

Kim: It’s more of an entertainment thing. They transition through different realms for entertainment.

Bigfoot: We have the capacity to exist more in a state of calm, so it’s not that we need vacations. We don’t have habits and lifestyles that we need to vacation “from.”

Me: Well what is it that you like about the earthly dimension? What brings you here?

(Pause)

Me: What brings you to our humble abode?

God, how nerdy.

Bigfoot: Sometimes it’s curiosity and sometimes it’s to teach our younger ones. It is also sometimes to teach the human race a lot: to teach them about respect, to teach them about their curiosity and their self-trust. A lot of times, when they venture out into the woods, they don’t trust themselves in those moment, so they begin to call on those things outside of them. So there are a lot of reasons we come back and forth between dimensions. We like the feel of [your dimension,] the density, the physical touch of nature, the smell of nature, the dirt, the trees. To experience these in the physical realm is unlike any other experience. Experiencing nature in the physical sense is a pleasurable experience.

Me: What about the seventh dimension? Sorry I’m cutting you off. I have so many questions! I want to get through them all!

Kim: That’s okay.

Me: What is the seventh dimension like? What does it look like?

Bigfoot: There’s a lot more color involved, and everything communicates differently whether it’s plants communicating to each other or species like mine communicating with plants or each other. Communication is much different. It’s based on frequency and vibrations. There is less need for physicality when you’re in the higher dimensions. There’s this common understanding based on telepathy.

Kim: There’s this picture he’s showing me like everything understands everything around everything else based on the common understanding that flows through telepathy. It’s interesting.

Me: That’s the way you communicate with each other, too, huh? That was one of my questions.

Bigfoot: It is. We don’t have to use words; we don’t have to use language. Most of the time it’s emotional energy.

Kim: He’s talking about not even needing body language to communicate to their own kind.

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