I and some others … I won’t say many others … managing the range of programs we administer (not just the 2012 Scenario) are buried under work. As each week passes that workload climbs. And it will climb higher still. Exponentially higher, perhaps.
I have a “to do” list that just keeps growing and I know I can’t complete half the tasks on it. It’s just a comfort to have a “to do” list so I don’t forget.
We can’t offer the range of services we once did, the fast response times we once provided, the lengthy comments, etc.
As a good friend says: We’re dancing as fast as we can.
I was relaxing today – forcing myself to relax and badgering myself for it – and I heard myself asking the celestials for Ascension. I didn’t see how I could possibly handle what was expected of me except if I ascended early. It was now becoming not a wish, but a prerequisite for continuance. (I hope you see the humor in that.)
What all this means is that our answers to your emails are getting shorter and shorter. We cannot answer all emails any more. (That point was passed long ago.) We face a situation where even the people who assist in these tasks could find themselves buried under work.
When we don’t respond to your email or when our response is not as full as you may wish, please understand that we don’t mean to slight you. We’re just buried under work. When we make a promise to post an article and it doesn’t get posted, we’ve simply been swept away in the current of work.
I also need people to realize that, if we respond to an email, it isn’t an invitation to have a serial conversation. No one has the time to engage in that kind of ongoing conversation any more, as much as we’d like to.
And please, if you’d be so kind, forego sending us an email which simply says “thanks for responding.” That email too must be read. (Or not, in which case we pay a price in feeling we’re letting you down.)
Moreover, people request services from us that we cannot provide or cannot any longer provide – Why don’t we have comments open? Can we make a phone call to a person in distress or difficulties? What’s our opinion on this channel? Etc.
When we make phone calls to some people, they surreptitiously record our comments and send them to others out of a desire to attack us. Some ask for an opinion on a channel and, when it’s candid but not supportive, they send it to the channel concerned. Those people who do so are having us withdraw from even considering similar requests any more.
Even though this may sound out of context here, let me also take the opportunity to state again: I have no business pretending that I’m somehow a therapist or a spiritual guide. I ‘m not qualified for either task and, contrary to some articles I read on other sites, have never presented myself in either guise.
We also receive requests from people and groups asking us to co-operate. The effort it would take to mesh organizations would far surpass the gains made in the limited time left. We wish to co-operate with everyone, but we’ll have to go with the network we’ve created, which in itself has taken time and effort to hone.
Many of us are giving up any semblance of having a normal life or having normal relationships with our spouses and partners. I just had to tell one very dear friend that I can no longer do coffees with him. Constantly I have people here in Vancouver ask to meet and I have to tell them I can’t. We’d like to respond to all requests. We’d like to assist anyone we can. But in fact it’s no longer possible.
As we head into these last few weeks of our lightworker contracts, we find ourselves facing more demands and under more pressure than we can possibly manage. So I need folks to realize the pressures we’re under and extend to us the benefit of the doubt.
We ask your forgiveness if we err, post the occasional article that offends, don’t get back to you when you wish we would, say something in a way that wasn’t the best, etc.
We’re dancing as fast as we can and the conductor just called for a faster tune. We all of us need to step back, consider before we ask, and realize the limits on what we can expect from others as we head for the finish line.