Interstellar Tie-Dye Anyone?
Yesterday, I attended Footstock NW out at a 50 acre private farm in West Linn. Jeff Rhone organized the event and it was quite refreshing. Why? Because the crowd was filled with "intuitives." (I don't like the word "sensitives" because it seems kind of weak, frankly, when actually, the concept that it connotes has more to do with inner strength and resilience.)
An "intuitive" is someone who can intuit the fact that sasquatches are more than mere apes. Intuitives also are sensitive to various aspects of paranormal phenomenon including telepathy. Because modern culture has been socially engineered to equate such things with mental disorders like schizophrenia most intuitives have been forced "underground" to large extent. This was not always the case. Most human civilizations prior to this period recognized the importance of extra sensory perception and even valued it highly, as well as actively using it.
This type of discrimination against intuitives was amped up as the (Western) social sciences came into the fore in the 20th Century and modern psychology was manipulated to cut human beings off from some of their greatest strengths like "gut feelings" that include an ability to send and receive messages mentally (along with most other advanced mammals and other animals like ravens, parrots, and even the larger cephalopods like Humboldt squid and the larger octopi.
Why were humans most likely cordoned off from their "higher reasoning" and intuition? Well, the obvious answer is a "no brainer": In order to control them easier by cutting them off from connectivity with the earth and the universe, even while (these days) pushing New Age concepts on them in such a way as to give them an inferiority complex, and also to create internal divisions that can be manipulated, such as the rift between "liberals" and "conservatives."
At any rate, it was fun to exchange ideas with three dozen-odd select intuitives yesterday. The following people spoke (in addition to half a dozen others):
- Jeff Rhone
- Tish Craig
- The anonymous owner of the ranch
- Thom Powell
- Henry Franzoni
- Kirk Sigurdson
Petroglyphs from Valley of Fire State Park in Southern Nevada
Notice the swirly figure with tether attached to a box containing a very big footprint (symbolic representation of sasquatches?). This particular illustration really resonates with me because I suspect sasquatches are "working" for higher agencies, perhaps even against their wills. The swirly figure, although anthropomorphic, has qualities that are consistent with waves, energy, and fluctuation. It's possible that such a representation is meant to depict inter-dimensionality. Of course, this is merely one possible interpretation of what it could mean.
Modern anthropologists are becoming less constrictive and restrictive about jumping to conclusions. "Explaining" away such illustrations as "this" or "that" is one indication of unscientific thinking. Yes, anthropologists these days are finally content to say, "Well, we really don't know the answer, but here are a few possibilities." Ah, isn't that refreshing to hear, particularly when one raises an interpretations such as the one I have raised and a tour guide does not laugh it off as absurd? Thom's presentation went into some depth about a similar interaction with a park ranger/anthropologist-in-residence that he found to be quite a relief (about the artistic stone reliefs under discussion). "Nonjudgmental" was the key word. Thom shared photographs that he took during a recent trip to Nevada of some very interesting petroglyphs indeed.
Jeff's talk was fascinating. He spoke about everything from dancing columns of light to BF sightings (which included tactile contact), to missing time. Henry was up to his usual stellar form, speaking about the way sasquatches can create mini-black holes mentally through the manipulation of energy fields. He also went so far as to say that everyone who stays with sasquatching long enough would come to the same conclusions that he has: "If you end up bigfooting for forty years, you will understand what I'm talking about."
Even though many people in the crowd smiled at such a categorically sweeping statement, they were easy-going enough to be receptive and understanding, even if they didn't happen to agree with such sentiments. Everyone with experiences has something unique to share with others, and even if the idea of sasquatches creating psychically robust mini-black holes does not happen to jive with their own personal experience or weltanschauung, intuitives are good at getting along and not chalking exclusive statements up to ego because they recognize that they are all connected and can feel this connection, which is normally quite relaxing and nurturing.
My talk focused on the importance of regulating and maintaining control of telepathic contact. I discussed how I made a conscious effort to cut off telepathic contact with (alleged) sasquatches when I realized the link could be manipulated to their benefit most of the time, which did not necessarily always benefit my needs as a human and a sentient individual member of the universe. I also emphasized how people should not believe everything they "hear" on the "coconut telegraph." Psychic communication is an advanced form of cerebral activity that isn't necessarily dependent upon the frontal lobes.
In other words, you never know who or what is on the "other end" of the "coconut telegraph." Just because you receive a psychic communicae, does not make the message you receive correct, benevolent, or linked to Source Consciousness (God).
In fact, over the course of about three years, I gradually recognized the dynamic to be fairly invasive and unwelcome after I determined this fact, and so I effectively cut off direct communication as well as peripheral communication like inadvertent remote viewing (psychic eaves dropping). Again, people at Footstock were quite kind after my talk, applauding generously, even though some of them probably did not share my caution and analytical scrutiny when it comes to psychic communication. In fact, later, one prominent member of the event confessed that he would sometimes throw up his hands and say, "If you need my energy, come get it! I offer it freely to you in order to help you materialize here on this plane of experience." I can't think of anything more counterintuitive to my own personal POV than that! And yet, I consciously made the effort not to appear alarmed or critical of such an approach to bigfooting.
On another subject, I am giving thought to writing a book on the subject of intuitives, bigfooting, ghosts, UFO's, mothmen, MIB, and other spectral phenomenon. I've been dragging my feet for about three years due to the fact that it is a "fringe" topic in our culture that will not earn me kudos in the workplace or among friends and family that have been trained to live their lives under the thumb of exclusionarily devisive social programming and indoctrination that is designed to side-line psychic intuition as "weird, nutty, and suspect."
All told, Footstock NW was a resounding success! Thanks Jeff!
Henry Franzoni listens carefully to Jeff Rhone's account of spectral sasquatch phenomenon.
Audience members take notes as Thom Powell narrates his recent trip to the psychic hinterlands (ancient petroglyphs in Nevada). Yes, as you can see, "Goats" (men with goatees) were perhaps in the majority, but there were also quite a few women present, as well as some kids.
Women contributed some fantastic (and fantastical) narratives, as well as insights, to the event, thereby greatly enriching everyone's experiences and understanding of "paranormal" bigfooting.
Paranormalists in the field of bigfooting do not allow their discipline to be dominated by a somewhat macho perspective that can sometimes rear its ugly head in an audience of "apers" (bigfooters who maintain that sasquatches are nothing more than a reclusive species of ape). Then again, paranormalists can also sometimes loose their grounding in reality--even by paranormalists' standards.
Just as apers can benefit from being more open minded about evidence and eyewitness reports that don't fit into their pre-conceived "bell curve," paranormalists can certainly take a few big cues from apers' attempt to remain scientifically accountable. A priori reasoning, as well as scientific inquiry, is also beneficial when applied to the paranormal.
In addition, both camps can benefit from scrutinizing cultural programming as a factor that greatly inhibits true scientific discovery and the free and open sharing of information to the benefit of all mankind, as well as the entire planetary eco-system.