A follow up to the article Take the Red Pill that goes further down the rabbit hole to see who or what the Archons or matrix masters might actually be.
The term “distracted” doctoring does not adequately describe healthcare providers who habitually use electronic devices for non-medical purposes during patient care. These doctors, nurses, and technicians aren’t distracted by outside happenings; they’re purposefully deciding to interact with Facebook friends or Twitter followers instead of the patient in front of them.
Why do we tend to guru-ize the shaman? How do we reconcile our fantasies of what
the shaman should be with what is often a very different reality? In this conversation, Stephan Beyer, Stanley Krippner, and
Hillary S. Webb discuss the Western world's
intellectual and spiritual fascination with shamanic practices.
There is a slow shift in our view of the nature of
consciousness. It's occurring in incremental stages, its main
bulk still writhing below the surface of frothing rhetoric and opinionated
debate, but a Newsweek cover story on a Near Death Experience marks an important change in the public discussion.
The practice of dream incubation is well documented
throughout the ancient world. Over the centuries, as the Church rose to power
and supplanted pagan social structures, spiritual leaders began pulling away
from the idea that dreams can contain wisdom, leading to a loss of this
important ability that is still practiced in indigenous societies.