I’ve always been curious

Recently, I asked some questions about my Concurrents, those current incarnations of Sparky that are being lived in an overlapping or same timeframe as mine. While many struggle to understand the concept of a concurrent or simultaneous incarnation, they make reasonable sense to me. I see no reason that Sparky isn’t quite capable of having several fragments incarnated at the same time with different overleaves, different locations, and different Life Tasks — or, even the same overleaves, different genders and ethnic groups.  The physical Personality is the one who will be living the life, making choices, and having experiences. While the fragment is along for the ride, it’s not in the driver’s seat.

Additionally, Essence has been incarnating into physical lives over the millennium, and why wouldn’t it be fascinated with what appears to be a grand point of culmination for human civilization? It’s been here through several rises and falls, but this one is particularly spectacular. The population is explosively high, there are huge urban densities, major social and political upheaval, and degradation of the environment. It’s like one of the “cliff-hanger” reels from yesteryear, will we be able to avoid planet-killing catastrophe or not?

One of the answers I received said that my concurrents and me are working with a common theme of “Global Revelation.” I asked for followup information and this was Michael’s answer:

[MEntity] The most “obvious” revelation that we can see as having the highest probability is “disclosure” of your species’ “alien” heritage and contact, which has come close to being clarified on a number of occassions for the past 200 years or so.

[MEntity] In that regard, you, along with your concurrents, share a fascination, interest, and study regarding origin of species to some degree.

[MEntity] Each of your concurrents, as well as many of our own students, “know” something is not quite right with the current paradigm regarding the history and development of your species.

What a “fun” answer. The first book I ever bought was one of Ashley Montagu’s — “On Being Human,” I think. I was about 10. In fact, I have a clear memory of making this purchase. We were at an early Books, Inc., in San Francisco, down on Market Street (my mother’s favorite store).  Books, Inc. was not a store aimed at children’s reading, but for whatever reason I was drawn to the section on anthropology and archeology, and chose this particular paperback.  Both subjects continued to pull me over the years.

And, yes, I am nearly obsessed with questions that keep pushing back the historical timeline of humanity via Michael. See “Michael says ’6 Million Years,’ — Details, Please!” So, I can validate that this has been an interest off and on over my lifetime.

As for aliens, I’m fairly neutral on the topic. I think more is going on than has been acknowledged by various governments; however, I think that between the UFOlogy followers, who seem to be more conspiracy theorists than anything else, and the New Age movements and all of the purported channelings of aliens, I’m in far more of a “wait and see” mode. I’m actively curious. I have no great fears about aliens. Nor do I expect them to swoop down out of the sky to save us from our own karma. I certainly have little interest in substituting the religions that humans have created with a new form, alien worship.

One of the reasons for some of the questions in the 6 Million Year thread is due to some of the grandiose speculations of the “Ancient Astronauts” group. While there are many archeological sites that still are very underexplained, it doesn’t necessarily follow that aliens made them. Once one accepts a much longer timeline for humans, far more is possible just for our own genus.  My questions about Gobekli Tepe was specifically driven by that.

It makes sense that there is sentient life elsewhere. It makes sense that some of these lifeforms are curious and space-travelers. I can accept our early transplant history with a very large grain of salt; it’s probably true, but there is no way I can validate it.

Just because something is a fascinating topic and nearly a compulsive read doesn’t make it true. Neither does it make it false. However, the more questions I ask that dovetail neatly into previous material, the more convinced I am that it’s quite possible, simply due to an element of authenticity and consistency.

I can hardly wait to ask my next set of questions!

1 comment to I’ve always been curious

  • Eric

    Wow, totally missed that update on your concurrents, fascinating. I’ve never been much into UFOlogy myself, for much of the same reasons: half of people use it for conspiracy theories or other fear-based paradigms, and the rest see them as great wisdom or savior beings, almost godlike. I generally accept the probability that they exist, but at most I’d like to meet them just to get to know what they’re like physiologically, historically, and culturally.

    Heh, I could go into a whole posting on the last paragraph, but I’m always interested at how invested people are in what is “true” and “untrue,” much like the “good” and “evil” mentioned in your earlier postings. Personally I try to think of things like you have here, as either more or less possible. Makes it easier for me to bend around new info. :)

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