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Old 06-05-2009, 08:12 AM   #43
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Join Date: May 2009
Location: Sydney, Australia
Posts: 174
Default Re: Allien Interview by Matilda O'Donnell MacElroy

There are some things that the people posting so far have completely missed. As far as I can see – or as I interpret it --, all the stuff about humans being cruelly enslaved is Ms McElroy’s interpretation, and I suspect certainly not Airl’s point of view. I say this partly because I have my own memories of “the afterlife” and also of civilizations on other planets – memories which, you’ll notice, apparently didn’t get wiped out so much at all. Secondly, let me suggest we don’t get everything in us wiped out, not by a long stretch. For instance, Mozart started writing concertos at age four, and more generally, all the “natural” talents or gifts or abilities or interests of each and every one of us are stuff that we are carrying from past lifetimes. Hence Mrs McElroy’s paranoia that “the Empire” greatly retards our civilisation’s progress basically doesn’t seem true to me. A Mozart (or whoever) gets reborn with all his abilities in a form that makes it easy for him to relearn his skills, but he has to invent a new style of his own instead of the somewhat stale situation where he keeps perpetuating his old style. Actually, I’ve noticed that people very often have much the same profession (or a couple of or three possible types of professions) from one lifetime to the next. You may also know that past life regression reveals that often a person’s biggest psychological problems in life come from things in past lifetimes – that, obviously, didn’t get wiped out. (I also consider that past life regression can be quite dangerous – but that’s a whole other discussion.)

That brings me to my next point. Being a social worker, I know for a fact that for most people the traumas from their current lifetime are far too much to face – and that they spend their lives unconsciously finding ways to escape being reminded. If people were able to remember the traumas from all their past lifetimes, I know very well most of them would go insane because they would be carrying far more problems on their backs than they could cope with. So, I’d like to suggest the possibility that the wiping of all the superficial details from a person’s memory after death is in most cases a very compassionate act. I’d like to suggest that ETs are generally much more compassionate than humans – and that, just “maybe”, that would even include those from “the Empire”.

So I’d like to suggest that readers of Mrs McElroy’s book should take care to remember that we are getting the author’s version of Airl and not Airl. I find the book totally credible (and more accurate than, say, Alex Collier) – but only after this adjustment for the author’s possible misinterpretations has been made.

By the way, I don’t see myself “trapped” into reincarnating by some cruel tyrants. As I recall, after my previous lifetime was over I naturally reflected on it, and I made a bunch of judgments about myself which gave me a strong desire for a chance to try again. Then I was in a fantastically tranquil and subtly beautiful place. Eventually, though, it was gently pointed out to me that I’d expressed a strong desire to come back for another round. I was very politely escorted to something that was like a well, or maybe kind of a big telescope, with something like movies playing at the other end. The “movies” showed a number of different scenarios, which were possible families where I could reincarnate. The families were selected because – as I could clearly see – they were exactly what I had voluntarily felt I deserved when I had judged my previous life just after it had ended. I won’t tell you the details of what happened next, other than that I found myself swept along by a kind of current and ending up watching the parents I had selected making love. I kept flipping between identifying with a sperm, with an ovum, and with my parents. Since the ovum was something like a thousand times bigger than a sperm, the scenery changes were a bit confusing. It wasn’t until I was eventually born (with a guardian angel telling me to go for it in the next few seconds or I would be too late) that I got “hit” by how relatively horrible the energies were of some of the negative judgments I had voluntarily made about myself. It’s taken me decades to heal myself of those negative self-judgments. One thing I do urge people to do is learn to like themselves. The truth is, most people don’t like themselves, deep inside. I’ve certainly worked at liking myself and accepting myself, because that will save me from some of the negative judgments after I die.

Anyway, my point is that I don’t believe it’s sensible to be paranoid about issues Mrs McElroy but not Airl was paranoid about. There are of course enough real things to address as it is. Humanity will certainly experience a giant leap into a golden age soon (though I don’t know anything about a “change in density”). Nevertheless, all my amateur remote viewing efforts suggest that all the probable futures involve a transitional period of lawlessness – a kind of planetwide “wild West” – for the next generation. But as I understand it, the primary way we can become “lightworkers” is by learning how to face and heal all our traumas. That’s how we’ll become stronger, and then any aliens who might want to exploit us at some level (if there are any – I personally haven’t encountered any) will have to seek elsewhere.
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