Sunday, April 19, 2015

Good role models: Part I Acceptance of responsibility

I knew I was moving in the right circles when I heard several people take responsibility for recent setbacks that they had experienced.

One man, who had been staying up very late every night for a week trying to restore his PC, told me that he had completely messed up an installation. There was no cursing and swearing, no blaming the software manufacturer, the PC, the instructions… just an admission that he had bungled the upgrade. The same man got into some trouble with property and finances; he told me that he had listened to bad advice from an estate agent and not to good advice from friends in the property business.

Another example came from someone who had to dismiss her incompetent assistant and re-do all the work he had done on the database. She said that she made a big mistake when she recruited him: she had ignored a few doubts and based her decision on what was on his CV, disregarding her intuition.

Someone else told me that she was dreading an impending meeting with some people who had retained her to raise funds for their projects. She was going to have to tell them that the results to date were very disappointing. She admitted that she had perhaps been over optimistic about how much money she could bring in and had raised their hopes to an unrealistic level.

In my opinion, accepting personal responsibility where appropriate is an attribute of the best people. It is one of the signs of a real adult, of someone who makes a good role model.

Unfortunately many of us had no one to set a good example when we needed it most.  In childhood we were surrounded by people who blamed everything and everyone except themselves for all their problems and pain. It was always someone or something else’s fault.

After growing up among people who were terrible role models, we may find it difficult to escape from the wrong side of the tracks. We may be trapped on a low vibrational frequency level. The way out and up is via understanding these issues and developing the good characteristics inside ourselves, so that we become a good role model for others.

I have tried to take responsibility where appropriate in my own life, for large and small problems. For example, I had some work done in my bathroom, and take responsibility for some aspects that are not to my liking. I should have told them in advance what I wanted; I should not have assumed that tiles would be laid in a certain way. If I feel overloaded, I don’t blame people for making demands, I blame myself for bad scheduling.

Like attracts like: we can tell that we have arrived, know the right people, been invited to the right parties and joined the best clubs when the people around us display the attributes that we have learned to value.

Friday, April 17, 2015

Two recent fires in Central London: areas with masonic connections

There have been two fires in Central London recently that are of great interest to people who study unseen influences: one an underground electric cable fire in Kingsway, one in the lift motor room on the roof of a building in Great Portland Street. The second fire broke out this afternoon. Both fires caused black smoke to rise into the air over Central London.

Both areas have masonic connections: Freemasons’ Hall, the headquarters of the United Grand Lodge of England, is in Great Queen Street, just off Kingsway; Great Portland Street is close to Portland Place, where no. 33 has some interesting associations:

"The Holroyds were a very well connected family and often had influential guests to stay. For a period after 1835, for instance, Lord Charles Townsend, an immensely wealthy gentleman and Grand Master of the Freemasonic Lodges, inhabited the premises. Many residents have since chanced a glimpse of Lord Charles’ ghost drifting down the main staircase clad in Templar robes!"

Read more about no 33 here:

If you look a map, you will see that both areas have a road with a crescent at one end: they form a pattern that looks like an Olympic torch. One crescent (Aldwych) is at the south end of Kingsway; the other (Park Crescent) is at the north end of Portland Place.


The BBC broadcast from their Bush House building in the Aldwych until 2012; they are still using Broadcasting House in Portland Place.

No. 33 Portland Place is halfway between the BBC building and the flat where Jimmy Savile used to live. 

Read more about the Portland Place area and see the torch design from above. There is more information about the Kingsway area here.

It is interesting that Freemasons use the terms ‘high twelve’ and ‘low twelve’ for noon and midnight, and one fire was low underground and the other was high in the air. Underground cables are similar to underground serpents.

While looking for more information, I found that there had been a recent underground electrical fire in Masonic Street in New London in the USA, again involving power cables.

Could all this just be a coincidence? What is the significance of the smoke screens?




Sunday, April 12, 2015

Speaking about unseen influences: be selective and be careful

I remember reading a long time ago something to the effect that if you start to speak from your heart, in your own voice and your own words, one of two things will happen: some people will vanish from your life and some will change and join you on your new level. The first group will feel uncomfortable because you have departed from their scripts, stopped playing their silly games and are no longer enabling and reinforcing their programs; the others will enjoy interacting with an authentic human being, someone who sets a good example, someone who brings out the best in them as opposed to dragging them down and forcing them to act out various scenarios.

I would say that this is true up to a point, particularly where speaking about everyday topics is concerned. Like attracts like and people find levels where they feel comfortable. It is beneficial to talk to someone whose conversation is positive, direct and nourishing as opposed to being defeatist, confusing and the equivalent of junk food; it is enjoyable to talk to someone whose conversation is interesting, informative and helpful as opposed to being predictable like a tape recording and full of useless generalisations and platitudes.

Speaking about anything related to unseen influences is another matter. In my experience, the majority of people will react as if nothing, or nothing interesting or important, has been said or as if a foreign language has been spoken; a few will vanish as if offensive language has been used; a few will seem disconcerted, ‘thrown’ and confused; a few will viciously attack and a very few will step forward and say “Tell me more".