We join spokes together in a wheel,
but it is the center hole
that makes the wagon move.
We shape clay into a pot,
but it is the emptiness inside
that holds whatever we want.
We hammer wood for a house,
but it is the inner space
that makes it livable.
We work with being,
but non-being is what we use.
Tao Te Ching v11
Christ Consciousness and Humanity
This process went on for a long while before you actually found yourself in any kind of physical Garden. When you did, you had already fallen a long way from your original state of grace, but you were still functioning on a level of awareness far enough above and beyond your present condition to give rise to all the myths and legends of a physical paradise. The physical Garden of Eden lasted for many centuries of Earth time before the momentum of the materializing processes caused you to rely so much upon the physical senses that you became cut off from the direct nourishment of divine light.
In reality, you have never been cut off from this nourishment, but as your sense of identity became a almost exclusively wedded to your physical bodies, their growing density began demanding more and more Earth substance for their support. You finally reached a point where you could no longer meet the demands of your physical bodies without “work.” It is at this point that your chronicles state that you were “driven from the Garden.” In truth, you were never driven from the Garden. The Garden is still there, surrounding you even now.
From Chapter 2 Read more . . . The Starseed Transmissions, Ken Carey
Field of Play
Columbus Day Holiday in the U.S. and elsewhere
A U.S. national holiday since 1937, Columbus Day commemorates the arrival of Christopher Columbus in the New World on October 12, 1492. The Italian-born explorer had set sail two months earlier, backed by the Spanish monarchs King Ferdinand and Queen Isabella. He intended to chart a western sea route to China, India and the fabled gold and spice islands of Asia; instead, he landed in the Bahamas, becoming the first European to explore the Americas since the Vikings set up colonies in Greenland and Newfoundland during the 10th century.
Contrary to popular belief, most educated Europeans in Columbus’ day understood that the world was round, but they did not yet know that the Pacific Ocean existed. As a result, Columbus and his contemporaries assumed that only the Atlantic lay between Europe and the riches of the East Indies.
Read more . . .
The American Presidency
The morning after with some observations by The New Yorker;
and some rules of the road . . .
Write In votes for President
Why GOP can’t easily dump Trump
Oh what tangled webs we weave.