I just had a question about a lightworker who struggles hard against the cabal but does not see Obama as working for the light. I was asked my opinion of him. I know the person concerned won’t mind if I coattail on that discussion.
Being a lightworker is tricky business. Sometimes it involves us in taking a moral stand. We oppose this issue and we support that. We sometimes feel the need to oppose a person because they support an issue that we oppose.
If I were to remove my support from every person I find myself on the other side of the fence from on any one issue, I would cease to support David Wilcock because we had different views of the Norway Spiral, Denise LeFay because we see the Japanese earthquake differently, Ben Fulford because he considers the Dalai Lama to be a moral reprobate and I don’t, Alex Jones, Jesse Ventura, Paul Craig Roberts, Michel Chossudovsky …. Well, you can see where I’m going with this.
In the meantime, who’s to say I’m right and they’re wrong? What do I know? Really. I mean, know.
I can make some educated guesses. I can have some hunches about things. I can see what others have said and line up with them, if I think they know. But actually “know” what’s so and what isn’t? Not an easy thing to do, especially using a 3D mind in a 3D body.
Therefore I say that I “prefer” this view to that. I can “lean” toward that view. I can give you my reasons why. I can say that supporting this view over here is morally repugnant to me and I won’t do it. But that’s as far as I can go.
And none of that should have me rule the person out of court. If I did, how many people would remain to seek common cause with?
No, I don’t agree with Lisa Renee on X, Lauren Gorgo on Y, and Alfred Webre on Z.
But a lot of my reasons for disagreeing with people are based on my unfinished business anyways. In fact, I’m willing to go even further and say the act of strong disagreement is itself a prime indication of unfinished business. If I’m strongly disagreeing with someone, I’d be far better served to process my own disagreement and get to the source of it.
Take what you like and leave the rest. Where someone says something that sounds accurate to you, take that something. It doesn’t oblige you to take something else they say. Where they say something that sounds inaccurate, brush it aside.
It’s my opinion that we lightworkers need a finer brush. We so often take the broadbrush approach and just paint black over everything instead of brushing out the small part that we don’t accept.
All the people I named above are on my team. No, I don’t agree with everything every one of them says. But we have solid ground that we share in common and that’s what I focus on. I am not my knowledge. I am not my ideas. I am not my opinions. I am much more than what I know, much, much more.
I am the whole of it and anything I know today will change tomorrow.
So, if you see something you don’t like in Ben or David or Lauren, do what the crab does. It uses its small legs to draw food to its mouth and, in a movement almost too quick to see, expels the bits of sand that its legs bring with it. You have to watch very closely to see the crab do it. But it doesn’t say, “That’s it. I’m not going to eat this morsel because it came with a grain of sand on it.”
Or do as the oyster does and turn the grain of sand into a pearl, by coating it with the product of your own knowledge.
We are going to be growing so fast so soon that we don’t have time to judge our neighbors any more. If we’re still judging, then we have some unfinished business we need to flatten. It’s time to trust in our own resilience and good sense and know that we’ll be able to distinguish between what will nourish us and what won’t.
There is no need to show a lightworker the door because we don’t agree with some of the things they say. Ours is not an all-or-nothing world and, in my opinion, we become better lightworkers for having more refined discernment than simply ruling a lightworker out of court because we disagree with one of their views.