Erik’s 2020 Predictions, Part Two

The prediction videos are so much fun except for the fact that inevitably, some of the questions submitted by blog members are political in nature and I usually get the brunt of the hate. But I’ve learned to not care anymore. Everyone has their journey, and we’re all in various phases of that journey, working on discovering different aspects of Love. Also, the future is a fickle woman, constantly being tweaked, groomed and overhauled by free will, either from individuals, groups of individuals and/or the collective at large. Still, it’s fun! I hope you enjoy this one! Jennifer did a wonderful job channeling our little rascal! Check her out HERE.

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Here is the transcript, but please let the video role so I can get the ad revenue, however pitiful it is!

Jennifer: Okay.

Elisa: Hello, Miss Jen-Jen.

Jennifer: Hello, how are you?

Elisa: I’m doin’ fine, and how’s my baby boy?

Jennifer: Oh, he’s great.

Erik: I’m doin’ great, I’m doin’ great.

Elisa: You’ll never grow up in my eyes. Okay, so we are going to try to do predictions for 2020, but I want to give everybody a caveat. This is a snapshot of where the quantum probability is going now. Free will by individuals and the masses collectively can create a different reality. This is the most probable, quantum wise, path right now, and 2 weeks from now, 3 months from now, that can die off and another one can—so, this is just for fun, in other words. All right. Now, these are blog member questions. They are not from me, so don’t shoot the messenger, okay?

Jennifer: Okay [chuckling]

Elisa: Okay. (reading blog member’s question) “Hi, Erik, can you predict what the stock market’s gonna do next year?”

Jennifer: [chuckling]

Erik: Hi, I love you. I love you, Momma. We can’t forget that, we can’t forget that.

Elisa: No, I love you.

Erik: it’s a general—it’s so difficult because there’s so many different avenues.

Elisa: Oh, yeah.

Erik: But the general trend is a climb, like the general trend is good.

Elisa: Like the Dow.

Jennifer: Yes.

Elisa: I mean because different stocks can go different directions. So the Dow will continue to go up?

Erik: Yes, yes.

Elisa: Will it reach an all-time high by the end of the year?

Erik: All-time high next year. All-time high.

Elisa: Okay. That’s what my husband thinks, too, and he’s a finance guy. Any natural disasters we need to be concerned about? Not only in the US but also in the world.

Erik: The thing is about natural disasters, it’s like, yes, there are going to be natural disasters next year. Concerned about? Worried about? They’re not preventable.

Elisa: So why worry about it.

Erik: Yes, exactly. There will be natural disasters. There’s gonna be a handful of ‘em next year, three, four.

Elisa: Any, any—

Erik: Hurricanes, earthquakes—

Elisa: Oh, yeah, yeah.

Erik: ―fires. This is all gonna happen next year as well.

Elisa: Will there be the big one, earthquake-wise, anywhere? I mean, bigger than the usuals.

Erik: No, no not bigger than the usual but up there, up there.

Elisa: Where will that be, California or?

Erik: California.

Jennifer: He’s also—of course, I’m not the greatest with geography, but he’s pointing me (laughing)—

Elisa: [chuckling]

Jennifer: He’s so funny. He spelled it out for me, Asia.

Elisa: Oh, aw.

Jennifer: I felt that’s where we were, and then in big letters, he showed me Asian.

Elisa: I know, I remember in 4th grade, I think? I was taking a bath, and my father comes in and says, “You made a D in geography.” It’s like, what? I didn’t even know I was supposed to do homework. What? I was so—all I remember is looking at the pencil crumbles in my pencil holder and just making them go from one side to the other. It was, like, what? I was, like, in a fog. I made my 4th grade teacher cry. She was, like, “I don’t know what to do with her.”

Jennifer: Aw (laughing).

Elisa: Anyway, so what about a big hurricane hitting the Gulf, like was the case with Harvey . . . next year.

Erik: There will be category 4, category 5 next year. We will see storms that big.

Jennifer: And he is showing me one sitting in the Gulf that just sits there and spins, but he’s not quite showing me like a 4 or a 5, okay?

Elisa: Okay. Will any of ‘em be 4’s or 5’s when they hit, because a lot of times they get so big, they sort of implode.

Jennifer: He’s not showing me any hitting as a category 5 next year, possible 4, like a lower end of a 4, but I hate to say it, it feels more like Florida than—

Elisa: Uh oh.

Jennifer: ―than anything [unintelligible]

Elisa: Yeah, ‘cause you’re in Orlando.

Jennifer: Yeah, that’s where I am. I’m in Florida, so.

Elisa: Okay. Well, any new wars or any terminations of wars? Anything going on in the war department?

Jennifer: Okay, so what he’s saying, and he’s talking about the US troops right now.

Erik: There will be shifting around of US troops as far as coming out of areas or less in certain areas, but nothing completely ending.

Elisa: Okay.

Erik: And certainly more stuff starting as far as places we’re monitoring, places we’re sending troops.

Elisa: Will there be many new wars?

Erik: No, not any kind of major changes.

Elisa: Good.

Jennifer: It feels more like ships—

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: ―like take them from here, put them here sort of stuff.

Elisa: Like chess playing.

Jennifer: Yes, exactly.

Elisa: All right, China and trade, what’s gonna happen there?

Jennifer: Okay, actually, and I will tell you, for any of you who know me personally, I do not follow politics. I do not follow the news.

Elisa: I used to. I can’t anymore.

Jennifer: I can’t do this, so.

Elisa: I watch the DIY or the HGTV channels. That’s it.

Jennifer: Yeah. I figure if there’s something that I need to know, somebody in my family will tell me. So, the reason I’m saying that is I apologize for my terminology. My terminology may not be kind of, like, the best as far as this sort of stuff goes.

Elisa: That’s better.

Jennifer: What was the question again?

Elisa: China and the whole trade debacle over there.

Jennifer: Okay, okay.

Erik: So, there is some, it’s kinda like in the 1st quarter of the year is some agreements reached or some easing up of the difficulties. Like coming to terms, reaching agreements to make things a little bit easier.

Elisa: So, there will be some progress, basically.

Erik: Yes, there will be some progress, and quite quickly, that 1st quarter of the year.

Elisa: Oh, okay. Good.

Erik: Yeah, well, it can’t go like this forever.

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: It can’t go on like this forever. It’s gotta lighten up.

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: And it will.

Elisa: Will it completely be hashed out by the end of the year?

Erik: No.

Elisa: Oh, okay. I figured not. I mean, of 2020, in other words.

Erik: Yeah, no, no. Not even in 2020, not completely hashed out.

Elisa: Okay.

Erik: This is very specific. This is like a line-by-line type of agreement.

Elisa: Okay.

Erik: Like these sort of things are okay, but we haven’t reached terms on if it’s goods, but we haven’t reached terms on agricultural stuff. So, it’s very specific just [unintelligible].

Elisa: Okay, okay. Okay, who will be the Democrat for the general election? The Democratic candidate.

Jennifer: Okay, so again—

Elisa: I know, I know it can change, yeah.

Jennifer: ―I don’t, the names, the names are something I do not have in my—

Elisa: But you can say male or female.

Jennifer: Okay, it’ll be a male candidate.

Elisa: Male, okay, so—

Jennifer: Yes. Possibility, possibility of a female VP, though.

Elisa: Oh, okay. Will President Trump run for reelection?

Jennifer: Yes.

Elisa: Will he be impeached in the House, or—yeah.

Jennifer: Boy, I’ll tell you how I feel about this ‘cause it’s, like, very close, but it doesn’t quite go all the way through to the end. Okay?

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: There’s, like, a closeness here?

Elisa: Right.

Jennifer: And, again, my knowledge of political stuff. It’s close but it doesn’t meet all the requirements. It’s how it feels.

Elisa: Okay. So that means, obviously, it won’t go to the Senate because that’s where the removal occurs.

Jennifer: Would happen? Okay.

Elisa: I guess, because [unintelligible]

Jennifer: This is going politically, what Erik is saying—

Elisa: What a mess.

Erik: Yes. This next election, it’s gonna be a lot of deviousness.

Elisa: Mm.

Erik: A lot of stuff kind of happening behind the scenes. Politically, this happens anyways, kind of, but this is big. This is a big election year.

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: Because—more even so than the last presidential election. This is a pivotal point for the country and for the world, this next election. So, you’re gonna see a lot of dirty pool.

Jennifer: [to Erik] Thank you, that’s a [unintelligible]

Elisa: Uh oh, on who’s side? On which side?

Erik: Both sides.

Elisa: Okay, so Adam Schiff, for example, and all those—to me, and some blog members have said this in these questions, it seems like they just really want to reverse the election of 2016, and they are just trying to look for anything they can to throw Trump out of office. Is that true? Is this whole attempt completely political?

Erik: Yes, yes. This is power and control, and yes, it’s all political. This is absolutely all political.

Elisa: Well, what can we as people do? I mean, even if you’re a Democrat, if it’s the other way, that you vote somebody in office and then somebody can just totally, just find anything they can to reverse that election. It’s like, so that the oligarchy pretty much picks the leader of the free world.

Erik: Yes, yes.

Elisa: So, what can we do about that? I mean—

Erik: Well, what’s interesting is that yes, that is true, but because of all of this that has happened since 2016 to 2020, people really—this is actually a good thing, even though for the last 4 years it’s been pretty nuts there.

Elisa: Mm.

Erik: It has made people who don’t care about politics—a lot of people—

Elisa: [chuckling]

Erik: Really kind of look at, like, hey, wait a second, and really pay attention and start paying attention more to what the powers-that-be are doing.

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: So, while it has seemed pretty rough, it has been a very enlightening 4 years. There will be record-breaking voting in 2020.

Elisa: Okay.

Erik: You will see a lot of people voting.

Elisa: So, is this the—is Adam Schiff and his little posse, is that just part of the Deep State trying to get Trump out of office?

Erik: Yes, and—

Elisa: I mean, is he? Yeah.

Erik: At the end of the day, it’s control.

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: The Republicans want control, the Democrats want control, and so, and it really goes back, obviously, before this. It really started—

Elisa: Oh, yeah.

Erik: ―to take a weird turn, or a worse turn sort of during Obama’s—

Elisa: Oh, aw, yeah.

Erik: Obama’s administration. It created this kind of separation between the Democrats and the Republicans. This is not a race issue, here.

Elisa: No, no, no.

Erik: This is not a race issue. It was Republican-Democrat.

Elisa: Right.
Erik: Things started to kind of take a turn there, and it was like a downhill slide.

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: But it’s really not. This needs to happen. The division needs to happen to kind of rebuild.

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: And so this ultimately is a good thing that it’s created so much division. ‘

Elisa: Yeah. Well, I found out, I don’t remember through who, but Erik, you said that the Divine brought in Trump to just—

Erik: Shake things up.

Elisa: ― kick over the, yeah.

Erik: Yes.

Elisa: So they could rebuild.

Erik: Yes.

Elisa: So, will we see less division at the end of 2020 or is that going to be–
Erik: No, no.

Elisa: I figured not.

Erik: Not yet. It’s too soon.

Jennifer: You’ve got another—what’s gonna happen is it won’t be this—whoever gets elected president of—Because I gotta tell ya, I keep trying, and I—there’s too much free will of other things behind closed doors to happen to—

Elisa: Yeah.

Jennifer: ―affect the outcome of the presidential election. It is not set in stone.

Erik: It’s not this term. It would be whoever’s—

Elisa: Ah.

Erik: ― kind of after.

Jennifer: And he’s making me feel like whoever gets it after this will have an 8-year, an 8-year term.

Elisa: Oh, okay.

Jennifer: So, if this isn’t Trump, we may have somebody coming in that just gets one presidential term, and then somebody else with the next two.

Erik: That’s when things start to change.

Elisa: Will—yeah.

Erik: Not this next 4 years [unintelligible].

Elisa: Will social media do something corrupt to swing the election, because they found out that Facebook is able to get people to vote whoever they want them to vote for.

Jennifer: Yeah. No, it’s—

Elisa: Is that going to be part of the corruption?

Jennifer: Actually, what Erik is saying about social media is that—

Erik: This is actually being monitored quite closely.

Elisa: Oh good.

Erik: ―for this sort of stuff. So, no, that’s not where it’ll happen. It will not happen in social media apps.

Elisa: Okay. So, basically, Trump won’t be thrown out of office. What—can you give me a percentage of chance that that he will win reelection vs. the other side?

Erik: We’re right at, like, 60/40.

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: I will tell you, what Erik is saying, what’s he’s saying is—

Erik: No matter who wins—

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: ―this time, people are not going to believe that they won.

Elisa: I bet not.

Erik: Whether it’s the Republican or the Democratic candidate—

Elisa: Oh, gosh.

Erik: ―people are going to assume that the election was rigged.

Elisa: Mm.

Erik: Regardless of who wins. That’s not gonna be done with this term. It will go into the next one.

Elisa: Oh, that’s too bad.

Jennifer: Yes.

Elisa: What about the election for the House and Senate? How will that go?

Erik: That’s gonna stay about the same. Some will lose seats. Seats will get lost, seats will get picked up. It’ll be about the same.

Elisa: Will the Democrats hold the majority of the House, and will the vice versa with the Senate, the Republicans hold the Senate?

Erik: Yes. One of them will hold one and one of them will hold the other, but we may see a flip.

Elisa: Oh, okay.

Erik: Okay, but it’s like one controls one and one controls the other, but not by a lot. Not by a lot here.

Elisa: Okay. So there’s a chance the Democrats will take the Senate, and we will take the House.

Erik: Yes.

Elisa: Wow, that’s weird. That just doesn’t happen. All right, cryptocurrency, what’s gonna happen there?

Jennifer: Cryptocurrency. Give me a second with that one ’cause I don’t know anything about cryptocurrency.

Elisa: Ooh, like Bitcoin. We don’t have to answer this.

Jennifer: No, no, no. I just was, like, all right, what is this?

Erik: Bitcoin is kind of leveled off because it took that hugely.

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: So, there won’t be a huge leap with it like that.

Elisa: Okay.

Erik: It’s kind of leveled off, and it kind of—up and down, up and down, although there’s gonna be more problems coming forward with cryptocurrency.

Elisa: Oh, okay—

Erik: As far as—

Elisa: Will it plummet at all?

Jennifer: I’m sorry?

Elisa: I’m sorry. Will it plummet at all?

Jennifer: I don’t feel a huge plummet with it, but counterfeit, like counterfeiting and fake cryptocurrency, or hacking of cryptocurrency. There’s an issue coming with that kind of stuff, which will affect its market value.

Elisa: Oh, okay. All right—

Erik: Anything can be hacked.

Elisa: Oh, God, yeah.

Erik: Anything can be hacked. Anything can be counterfeited.

Elisa: That’s amazing.

Erik: And over the next few years we’re gonna see something along those lines with the cryptocurrency.

Elisa: Okay. (reading blog member’s question) “What is the overall energetic theme for the year 2020?” I just love that question, it’s awesome.

Jennifer: The overall energetic theme. Boy, I’m in the politics still, so I’ve gotta pull myself out.

Elisa: Oh, God. Let’s go the purer route.

Jennifer: That’s not good. Okay, “stabilizing” is the word that Erik gives me. There’s a stabilizing energy—

Elisa: Oh, good!

Jennifer: ―for 2020. It’s like—

Elisa: We need that, man! Ugh.

Jennifer: Yes. But it’s like the tip of the iceberg with the stabilizing, and it’s gonna be more towards the end of the year.

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: And, again, the political is so big as far as in the United States this year, and the world.

Elisa: Oh, god, I know.

Jennifer: The whole world. So, that is gonna throw things out of whack towards the end of the year.

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: Yeah, but stabilizing overall, although it might not look like it.

Elisa: All right, what about Brexit? Is that gonna happen?

Jennifer: It is on some level but not—there’s gonna be changes to it.

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: There’s gonna be—it’s not, I don’t know. I don’t know what it exactly looks like right now. There’s gonna be changes to it. It’s not gonna be as drastic—

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: ―of a change as people are thinking that it’s going to be.

Elisa: But it will occur, it’s just they’ll have to make concessions. Is that what you’re saying?

Jennifer: Yes, yes.

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: I don’t—like, whatever they’re agreeing upon have not been fully reached yet.

Elisa: I gotcha. All right. I haven’t asked this question—(reading blog member’s question) “What about North Korea?” What’s gonna happen with that whole thing?

Jennifer: That depends a great deal on our political outcome here.

Elisa: Okay. Tell me if this happens, then such and such; if this happens, then such and such. Jennifer: Boy, okay. So, if we end up having Trump in 2020, North Korea’s energy stays kind of similar to what it’s been. It stays about the same.

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: If we end up with a different president at all, we’re gonna hear a little bit of noise from North Korea.

Elisa: Okay. Like a child testing the boundaries.

Jennifer: Yes, yes, yep.

Elisa: Will we make—

Erik: Not to be worried about, though.

Jennifer: Erik says not to, it’s not, it’s not—

Elisa: Oh, yeah, no, no, not like nuclear war.

Jennifer: No. No, no, no. Nothing like that, nothing like that.

Elisa: They’ll just act out.

Jennifer: Yes.

Elisa: Okay. Russia? Anything going on with Russia and Iran?

Erik: Russia starts to stabilize in 2020. They kind of start to level off, quiet down—

Elisa: Oh! Okay.

Erik: ― rebuild in 2020, but when you’re talking about global change like this, you might not notice. You know, it’s like when things turn, when things start to turn in a different direction, you guys don’t really notice it for a few years.

Elisa: That’s true.

Jennifer: Okay?

Elisa: When we look back.

Jennifer: Yes, yes.

Elisa: I gotcha.

Erik: So, you may not notice it, but 5 years from now, somebody will be looking back, and it’s like, oh when this happens—

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: ―this is when Russia started to stabilize and rebuild, so that starts this year as well.

Elisa: Okay. What about Iran and nuclear power development and all that? What’s gonna go on, how’s that—I wish the mullahs would get out of there and that place could be a democracy. It’d be nice.

Erik: Yeah, this energy continues for next year there.

Elisa: Oh, okay, so same.

Erik: Not a lot of change there.

Elisa: What about the Middle East, Isis and all that? What do you see there?

Jennifer: Not a whole lot of change, although that is one of the areas where the troops that are there may shift around, okay? In in the Middle East, some of the troops may shift around.

Elisa: Oh, yeah, that’s right, yeah.

Jennifer: That happens there but no big drastic difference—

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: ― in that area next year.

Elisa: Okay. What about with Venezuela, those poor people.

Jennifer: Oh, yes.

Elisa: Will Maduro remain in power?

Jennifer: There is—yes.

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: However, there’s kind of always something in the background trying to get him out.

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: Okay, and there’s a possibility of success—

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: ―over the next couple of years, although that will not look pretty.

Elisa: Oh, gosh. All right, so, will we go to war against the drug cartels, like bomb all their fields that are trading drugs, or I mean, because of the stuff that happened with the Mormon family—those poor people—I was just wondering if we’re going to do something about that.

Jennifer: Yes. I guess we could call it war. I guess we can call it war. However, what Erik is saying is it’s more of stuff we actually wouldn’t hear about—

Elisa: Oh.

Jennifer: Like SEAL team type—

Elisa: Oh, yeah.

Jennifer: Like this sort of, kind of off-the-books, quiet type of—

Elisa: Under the radar—

Jennifer: Under the radar. Thank you, yes. Under-the-radar type of stuff.

Elisa: Yeah, it’s really a difficult problem because I guess Mexico and their police force, etcetera, could deal with it, but so many of ‘em are getting money from them—

Jennifer: Yeah, yeah.

Elisa: ―and so it makes it very difficult for them to—or they’re afraid for their lives and their families’ lives.

Jennifer: Yes, yes.

Elisa: So, it’s tough.

Jennifer: And that’s, it’s those two things: It’s either they’re corrupt or they’re terrified.

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: There’s really not much else in between.

Elisa: I say just bomb all their poppy fields and stuff. Just napalm.

Jennifer: Yeah.

Elisa: Napalm. And if they start growing again, napalm it again. Not people but just the fields. Just get ‘em. That’s my two cents.

Jennifer: There will be some action taken in this coming year in regard to that.

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: Although it, again, may be a little bit more under the radar.

Elisa: Okay. The Deep State, will that be exposed. I mean, even the Deep State says, “Oh, I’m so glad we have deep states.”

Jennifer: Yes, yes, to some extent, but not fully.

Elisa: Yeah.

Jennifer: Not fully at all.

Elisa: This is not from me, but (reading blog member’s question) “Will the bad actions be accountable for their crimes: Comey, Strzok, Hillary and Bill Clinton, Susan Rice, Loretta Lynch, Clapper, Brennan, Schiff, etcetera?”

Jennifer: No.

Elisa: None of ‘em?

Jennifer: Not wrapped up in 2020. No.

Elisa: Oh, okay. What about media accountability because—

Jennifer: That actually is going to be a big one.

Elisa: There’s so many—yeah, there’s got to be a change. You can’t have a psychiatrist come on CNN or whatever and say that Trump has killed hundreds of millions of people. You can’t do that. That’s a lie and it’s scary. So, what will they do?

Jennifer: That is gonna be a big one this year.

Erik: That’s gonna be a big one where it’s just so difficult because of the freedom of speech.

Elisa: I know.

Erik: And the freedom of the press. However, there are going to be political figures and groups that are going to be pushing for media accountability.

Elisa: Yeah. They have to be fair. They have to say, “Hey, this is my opinion,” and whatever, but they, yeah.

Jennifer: Yes. So, there is gonna be a push towards that because what’s gonna happen is, it’s more like groups. Groups are gonna be—

Elisa: Oh, okay.

Jennifer: Groups of citizens are going to kinda come together and start pushing harder, so there does need to be some accountability.

Erik: Yes, you can you can say what you want to say, but when you’re in a position of power—

Elisa: Mm.

Erik: It hold a different weight.

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: And there needs to be some accountability for that.

Elisa: Yeah, they can’t commit—I believe in the freedom of the press, of course, but you can’t commit slander or libel, you just can’t—or try to defame somebody’s character unfairly.

Erik: This is stuff, this is like Supreme Court-type stuff.

Elisa: Ooh, wow.

Erik: To get any kind of accountability on the media. It’s gonna take a lot of energy and effort.

Elisa: Mm, yeah. (reading blog member’s question) “Will we make ET contact?” Well, of course, we do probably already, but—

Jennifer: Yeah.

Elisa: ―will aliens—will everybody understand that, yeah, there’s aliens in 2020?

Jennifer: There’s definitely—

Elisa: I mean massive public stuff?

Jennifer: Okay, so yeah. Yes in a sense because there’s gonna be more stuff coming out where really nobody can explain it—

Elisa: Ah.

Jennifer: ―and with more individuals that are considered legitimate, but again, the media is not coming out on the 6 o’clock news and saying this. So, it’s still gonna be a bit behind the scenes, a bit kind of on the quieter things. But yes, there is a mass movement towards kind of people just sort of accepting that, hey, we’re not the only ones.

Elisa: Yeah.

Jennifer: We’re not the only ones, but as far as, like, a spaceship coming and landing on national TV, no.

Elisa: Oh, yeah, right, right, right. (laughing) That’d be so cool!

Jennifer: Showing off, no.

Elisa: The media, it’s amazing how much power they have.

Jennifer: Yes, yes.

Elisa: But they’re part of the Cabal, the global elite, so—

Jennifer: Yes.

Elisa: It’s because they want to rule the world. (reading blog member’s question) “Will there be any more arrests and exposure to the elite in 2020 in connection with the Jeffrey Epstein sex trafficking scandals?”

Jennifer: Yes, absolutely, absolutely.

Elisa: Will they conclude that he was killed and it wasn’t suicide? I have a feeling, well, some will believe it, some won’t.

Erik: That’s the type of thing, for the most part, there’s not a whole big percentage of people who believe he wasn’t killed.

Elisa: Yeah.

Jennifer: Most people are, like, yeah, he was killed.

Elisa: Yeah, I mean, seriously, the moment where there are so many breaks in the hyaline bone, that’s, c’mon.

Erik: It’s not a big percentage of people. There are still people who will step out and say, “Oh, no, no. He killed himself. He killed himself,” even though they might secretly believe that he was killed. [unintelligible]

Elisa: Okay, so will they find the murderer?

Jennifer: No. No, no, no.

Elisa: Ever? Probably never.

Jennifer: No, whoever did this is never going to pay for it.

Elisa: Oh, man.

Erik: No. No, no, no, no. No, because quite frankly, whoever did this is also disposable. Whoever actually did it—

Elisa: Ooh, oh yeah.

Erik: Whoever actually did it is disposable.

Elisa: Oh, god.

Jennifer: So, had any, if—

Elisa: Will they find out who’s kind of behind it at all?

Jennifer: No, no. Too well protected, like Fort Knox.

Elisa: Yeah.

Jennifer: We will never find out.

Elisa: I.e., the Clintons, I bet, but you don’t have to say anything. (reading blog member’s question) Will Australia get any drought relief in 2020?

Jennifer: Very, very little.

Elisa: But some?

Jennifer: Yes.

Elisa: Oh, gosh. (reading blog member’s question) “Will the USA continue down a path to socialism?”

Erik: Again, it may look like that. It may look like it’s headed that way, but ultimately it will not head that way.

Elisa: Oh, okay.

Erik: It will ultimately not end up a socialist country, okay?

Elisa: Okay.

Erik: It may look like we’re still heading down that path, but ultimately that’s not where we end up.

Elisa: All right, and also, I think the same person, maybe, wants to know if Mexico will become socialist. I don’t even know what they are.

Jennifer: No, and it would absolutely not be the best thing for them. It would absolutely—

Elisa: No.

Jennifer: ―be devastating.

Elisa: Mm.

Jennifer: Devastating and very quickly if they were to do that.

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: So, no. No, hopefully they do not. It’s a possibility, it’s on the table, but it doesn’t feel like highly likely to me at all, and it would not be good for them.

Elisa: No, no. Socialism has killed so many hundreds of millions. All right, so (reading blog member’s question) “My question is regarding the solar flares that it’s being predicted that will bring us to our spiritual evolution. It is being predicted that the solar minimum started and that the solar flare will happen anytime between now and 2024. Is this true?”

Jennifer: Okay. Again, it’s like yes, but it’s not going to be this drastic event that is, like, oh, wow, now we’re all enlightened and in this whole—it’s not gonna to be noticeable like that, but yes, it’s already started—not the solar flare thing—but the whole enlightening.

Elisa: Oh.

Jennifer: The whole raising of the vibration, and that’s gonna continue.

Erik: There’s not gonna be an actual event that everybody notices, and it’s like, oh [unintelligible]

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: [laughs] That’s kind of more like “end of days” sort of thing.

Elisa: Ew.

Erik: Let me clarify: When humans as an entirely are all enlightened and all have the high vibration, then there is no need to experience life on earth the way you do now.

Elisa: Oh, okay.

Erik: We’re not there yet.

Elisa: So, are they saying that the solar flare will destroy our—knock down our grid, and so we’re just having to, like, reexamine our priorities and so, like that, is that what happens or?

Erik: Yeah, it knocks out some of the blockages, some of the free flowing of energy—

Elisa: Okay.

Erik: ―some of the interruption of the energetic flow.

Elisa: Yeah.

Erik: That kind of lightens up a bit. And part of this is just more information, having access to more information.

Elisa: Oh, okay.

Erik: It all plays a role together.

Elisa: Okay. (reading blog member’s question) “Hello, Elisa and Erik. I live in a county with some civil unrest brewing, Chile. We just bought a new home, and I want to know what’s going to happen in that country?”

Erik: It kind of continues the way it has been.

Jennifer: It feels political. It feels socioeconomical to me. I don’t know what’s going on there.

Elisa: I don’t know either.

Jennifer: It does kind of continue throughout 2020. However, it’s like what Erik is showing me is that the—like the chain get yanked quickly. So, I don’t know if the military is pretty good there to kind of—

Elisa: Curb it.

Jennifer: ―stop things. It feels like it can, yeah, get tightened up very, very quickly.

Elisa: In a good way or a bad way?

Jennifer: In a good way, and they’re, like, okay no, this is not the direction we’re heading, although it does feel to be unsettled for a bit still.

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: Okay?

Elisa: (reading blog member’s question) “What are the best careers for 2020?” Like the top 2, whatever.

Jennifer: Some of the best stuff to get into, and plumbing is what he keeps, like—like , like these type of jobs—the heating the air, the plumbing—like technical jobs.

Elisa: Yeah.

Jennifer: Technical jobs are really good to get into and to start learning ‘cause there’s a big of a gap right now.

Elisa: Oh!

Jennifer: In new people coming in, learning that stuff, and those jobs are never going away, but the other thing is that some computer, IT, technical, tech stuff. That’s just always kind of good, but that’s still good for 2020 to get into.

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: Robotics.

Elisa: Oh, yeah. AI, maybe, or—

Jennifer: Yes.

Elisa: Yeah, yeah.

Jennifer: Yep, AI is also good.

Elisa: Okay. All right, so (reading blog member’s question) “Will anything happen on the front of immigration reform?”

Jennifer: Very slowly—

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: ― but yes, there is progress.

Elisa: But nothing will come to its conclusion in 2020.

Jennifer: No, not a conclusion. No, it’s too complicated—

Elisa: Oh, god, yeah.

Jennifer: ―to wrap up in the next 14 months—

Elisa: Yeah, I know.

Jennifer: 13, 14 months. It’s too complicated to be done.
Elisa: How about infrastructure?

Jennifer: Yeah, better infrastructure will be kind of put into place. There’s this feeling of needing more employees that deal with this kind of stuff.

Elisa: Okay, in the government, you mean?

Jennifer: Yes, that there’s a lack of, there’s a lack of people to handle the issue that we have in front of us?

Elisa: Oh, my god, we don’t have enough people in the government? Jesus!

Jennifer: Well, in regard to immigration and kind of getting this—

Elisa: Oh, yeah, yeah.

Jennifer: Once the process gets underway, it’s like we need more people processing the immigrants and the [unintelligible] like this.

Elisa: Oh, yeah, yeah.

Jennifer: So, it’ll be a slow process because we need a lot more people doing this to—

Elisa: Like judges and all that, yeah.

Jennifer: Yes, yes.

Elisa: [unintelligible] the process to be—Well, we first have to have a bill—

Jennifer: Yeah.

Elisa: ―like you want [unintelligible]—or a chain migration and things like that, so.

Jennifer: Now that, that’s one of the things that’s going to be kind of top priority in 2020. It’s gonna be a big thing in the election.

Elisa: Mm.

Jennifer: It’s gonna be a big platform in the election for sure. This [unintelligible].

Elisa: Okay. How about the UMC, whatever, the new trade deal between Mexico, the United States, and Canada. Will that be passed because it doesn’t seem like the House is doing anything, and they’re not—

Jennifer: Yeah.

Elisa: ―all they’re concentrating on is taking the President down.

Jennifer: Yeah.

Elisa: They’re not passing any bills or putting them up for—it’s terrible.

Jennifer: Yeah. That has really—

Elisa: We pay their salaries to do nuthin’.

Jennifer: ―quit kind of moving energy for next year. So, yes, there’s a good possibility that that comes to a conclusion in 2020, yep.

Elisa: I hope so. What about healthcare? Will either side come up with a good solid—

Jennifer: No.

Elisa: ―healthcare program that—okay.

Jennifer: Not in 2020, no.

Elisa: Mm mm mm.

Jennifer: Again, that system is too broken or it’s—

Elisa: Yeah, well when?

Jennifer: ― too complicated.

Elisa: Because there’s too much divide, and yeah, yeah.

Jennifer: But yes. Whoever is in next term, that’s also one of the big ones that gets worked on next term.

Elisa: Okay, good.

Erik: 2025.

Elisa: Yeah?

Erik: ― is that when there’s kind of like a good option in place.

Elisa: Okay.

Erik: Already in place, so it’s gonna take 2, 3, 4 years to get a good option actually in place and functioning [unintelligible]—

Elisa: Yeah, right.

Jennifer: So, sometime around that time.

Elisa: All right. (reading blog member’s question) “Any good stocks, index funds, or ETFs?” this one person asks.

Jennifer: (laughing)

Elisa: I know this involves names, but—

Jennifer: Yeah, names that I have no idea—

Elisa: I don’t either, so—

Jennifer: So, sorry, I don’t, I have no idea.

Elisa: Okay. Nah, it’s impossible and things change. Will, and this is the last question actually—(reading blog member’s question) “Will college tuitions come down?”

Jennifer: Yes. Yes, they are going to come down.

Elisa: Oh, phew.

Jennifer: What’s—(listening to Erik)—okay.

Erik: There’s gonna be more grants or more scholarships. There’s gonna be more of this kind of stuff.

Jennifer: There’s also gonna be more, there’s gonna be something done that makes it more competitive?

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: So [unintelligible] out of state tuitions are gonna drop or something to kind of—

Elisa: Okay.

Jennifer: I don’t know. There’s something that’s gonna happen that’s gonna sort of level the playing field a little bit more—

Elisa: Oh, good.

Jennifer: ―a more competitive market.

Elisa: Competition always drives things down.

Jennifer: It feels like, it feels like something about the out-of-state tuition is gonna change.

Elisa: Okay. All right, good. Oh, what about drugs? Will pharmaceuticals go down at all, drug prices?

Erik: Some will go down, and some will go up.

Elisa: Ugh.

Jennifer: Yes.

Elisa: I know that Obama was trying to—

Jennifer: Yes.

Elisa: ―encourage legislation that does that, but I think that’s on the table, too.

Jennifer: Yeah, it is. It’s like some go down, some go up.

Erik: That has everything to do with new drugs coming on the market.

Elisa: Okay.

Erik: Or not coming on the market.
Elisa: Oh, okay. All right, I don’t have anything else. Do you have anything else, Jennifer, you want to ask about 2020?

Jennifer: No, I don’t, actually. I want to be surprised (laughing).

Elisa: Well, that was so good. I know, let’s just, we want to be surprised. All right, thank you, Erik. I love you.

Erik: Oh, I love you so.

Elisa: Thank you, Jennifer. I love you.

Jennifer: I love you, too.

Elisa: You guys, check her out at, which I will put right here. Thank you, Jennifer.

Jennifer: Thank you. Bye-bye.

Elisa: Bye-bye.

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Elisa Medhus

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