How Extraterrestrials Share Our World in a Few Divining Ways
Extraterrestrials also known as ET share our working world in many ways. The latest is the Internet online. Ets have always been a part of our life. The body-mind-spirit is created from tangible after it is first intangible. The physical body, which was created from the human thought, actually had an origin prior to the thoughts that entered the world. The future will be easier to understand when we of the ET spiritual ethereal theosophical way of thought transference combine with that of the physical scientific way of thinking in the material. I will be sharing comparisons in this world, which will allow many in the occult metaphysical realm to know ET, and the spiritual realm can have a direct correlation depending on one’s scatomas.
There are tools that ET has allowed their chosen to use gifts in a world that has been thought to be of the devil and many still believe that the spirit world is of the devil. That which is feared or misunderstood is of the devil in many religions. Those that were in charge of the knowledge of the spiritual gifts allowed people to stay ignorant and none the wiser. In the past, those who talked about using certain tools could be burned at the stake. Herbs and divining both were thought to be used by witches and warlocks. ET stayed away from most humanoid sentient intelligent beings due to their own ignorance. One scene of a great metaphysician Jesus comes to mind when thinking of spiritual belief and having faith in one’s own self.
In the 1800’s we began seeing and understanding more about the spiritual world and the mind. We knew that there was a new interest in enlightenment of the spirit and we knew that there was a new buzz in the air about what people could relate to as something of an enigma or phantasm. Some began to believe that they could communicate with their loved ones who had died. We decided to have some of our individuals with curious minds to begin looking into this new world of mysteries and ghosts. Could there possibly be something to this communication with the dead or the other world?
This was something that was just beginning to make people excited in behind closed doors and parlor games of entertainment were invented. Both men and women were sharing their thoughts of being something more than only physical. It did not take a rocket scientist to figure out about the spirit dealing with life and death on planet earth. There was definitely signs that who we were when we were alive was called full of life and when we died that life got up and left, went somewhere else, the heart stopped, ceased to exist, and the flesh turned cold and after awhile the body would decay. The world had to accept the old ways of religions for comfort about life and death about the spirit that some were now using the language of this feeling of energy which could be seen either high when we felt good and low when we felt bad.
Although variations of scrying are said to be used in a bowl of water and with crystals, and later mirrors, it was the Ouija board that was used in the 1800’s but it was not until the 1890’s that the Ouija Board was finally patented and there is controversy of who was the actual first patentee of variations on the same divining thesis. Scrying for water was done and used to find water in the ground that could not be seen and that was considered proof because it worked and people could see the results with the water being found. The Ouija was best used when two or more people shared the experience thus making it one of the more popular forms of entertainment in a group of people. See also: Fuji (planchette writing) on Wikipedia.
Some History of our ET Spirits
One of the first mentions of the automatic writing method used in the Ouija board is found in Chinaaround 1100 BC, and it is first recorded in historical documents of the Song Dynasty. The method was known as Fuji or "planchette writing". The use of planchette writing as a means of ostensibly contacting the dead and the spirit-world continued, and, albeit under special rituals and supervisions, was a central practice of the Quanzhen School, until the Qing Dynasty forbade it. Several entire scriptures of the Daozang are supposedly works of automatic planchette writing. Similar methods of mediumistic spirit writing have been widely practiced in Ancient India, Greece, Rome and medieval Europe
During the late 19th century, planchettes were widely sold as a novelty. The businesspersons Elijah Bond and Charles Kennard had the idea topatent a planchette sold with a board on which the alphabet was printed. The patentees filed on May 28, 1890 for patent protection and thus had invented the first Ouija board. Issue date on the patent was February 10, 1891. They received U.S. Patent 446,054. Bond was an attorney and was an inventor of other objects in addition to this device. An employee of Kennard, William Fuld took over the talking board production and in 1901, he started production of his own boards under the name "Ouija". Kennard claimed he learned the name "Ouija" from using the board and that it was an ancient Egyptian word meaning "good luck." When Fuld took over production of the boards, he popularized the more widely accepted etymology, which the name came from a combination of the French and German words for "yes".
The Fuld name would become synonymous with the Ouija board, as Fuld reinvented its history, claiming that he himself had invented it. The strange talk about the boards from Fuld's competitors flooded the market and all these boards enjoyed a heyday from the 1920s through the 1960s. Fuld sued many companies over the "Ouija" name and concept right up until his death in 1927. In 1966, Fuld's estate sold the entire business to Parker Brothers, who continues to hold all trademarks and patents. About ten brands of talking boards are sold today under various names
Most religious criticism of the Ouija board has come from Christians, primarily evangelicals in the USA. In 2001, Ouija boards were burned in Alamogordo, N.M by fundamentalist groups alongside Harry Potter books as 'symbols of witchcraft'.
Religious criticism has also expressed beliefs that the Ouija board reveals information that should only be on God's hands, and thus it is a tool of Satan. A spokesperson for Human Life International described the boards as a portal to talk to spirits and called for Hasbro to be prohibited from marketing them.
In the murder trial of Joshua Tucker, his mothe
Portals of ET Spirit
r insisted that he had carried out the murders while possessed by the devil who found him when he was using an Ouija board.
Bishops in Micronesia called for the boards to be banned and warned congregations that they were talking to demons and devils when using the boards.
Ouija boards have been criticized in the press since their inception; having been variously described as '"vestigial remains" of primitive belief-systems' and a con to part fools with their money. Some journalists have described reports of Ouija board findings as 'half truths' and have suggested that their inclusion in national newspapers lowers the national discourse overall.
Ouija boards have also been satirized in song. Singer Dick Valentine's lyrics suggest playing with them is comparable to 'playing with tiddlywinks' and nothing more.
Many scientists have criticized the Ouija phenomenon as a hoax related to the ideomotor response. Various studies have been produced, recreating the effects of the Ouija board in the lab and showing that, at least under laboratory conditions, the subjects were moving the board involuntarily. Detractors have described Ouija board users as 'operators'. Some critics noted that the messages ostensibly spelled out by spirits were similar to whatever was going through the minds of the subjects.
In the 1970s, Ouija board users were also described as "cult members" by sociologists, though this was severely scrutinized in the field. The Ouija board was criticized by Heidegger who noted that: "it seems as though man everywhere and always encounters himself" and was said to have described users of the board as 'arrogant' in their assumption that they could overcome death to talk to spirits.
Divining Rods/Water Witching
For the English iconoclast, see William Dowsing. A dowser, from an 18th century French book about superstitions.?Otto Edler von Graeve in 1913 Dowsing is a type of divination employed in attempts to locate ground water, buried metals or ores, gemstones, oil, gravesites, and many other objects and materials, as well as so-called currents of earth radiation (Ley lines), without the use of scientific apparatus. Dowsing is also known as divining (especially in reference to interpretation of results), doodle bugging (in the US, or (when searching specifically for water) water finding, water witching or water dowsing.
A Y- or L-shaped twig or rod, called a dowsing rod, divining rod (Latin: virgula divina or baculus divinatorius) or witching rod is sometimes used during dowsing, although some dowsers use other equipment or no equipment at all.
Dowsing appears to have arisen in the context of Renaissance magic in Germany, and it remains popular among believers in Forteana or radiesthesia although there is no accepted scientific rationale behind the concept and no scientific evidence that it is effective.
Divining Rods became popular which could be used as a tool such as those made like antennas out of copper for electricity or there were some who were actually Ditch Doctors like Witch Doctors and they used a split switch off a tree to divine for water. Water Witches are also another name for the diviners, as well as, the rods they use. Some believe their limbs must come from a weeping willow while others prefer birch tree.
Old style dowsers and water witches in the United States prefer branches from the ... The dowser first determines which direction (left right, When a rod is used for "yes" or "no” divining. It was either 1568 or 1630 are cited as the first references. ... These tests can be used to determine the amount of water moving through the aquifer, the volume ... The Divining Rod, a History of Water Witching. dowsing Occult practice used for finding water, minerals, or other hidden ... First practiced in Europe during the Middle Ages, dowsing is most often used ... Chambers, Howard V. Dowsing, Water Witches & Divining Rods for the Millions. Dowsing as practiced today may have originated in Germany during the 15th century, when it was used to find metals. As early as 1518, Martin Luther listed dowsing for metals as an act that broke the first commandment (i.e., asoccultism).
The 1550 edition of Sebastian Münster's Cosmographia contains a woodcut of a dowser with forked rod in hand walking over a cutaway image of a mining operation. The rod is labeled "Virgula Divina – Glück rüt" (Latin: divine rod; German "Wünschelrute": fortune rod or stick), but there is no text accompanying the woodcut. By 1556 Georgius Agricola's treatment of mining and smelting of ore, De Re Metallica, included a detailed description of dowsing for metal ore.
In 1662 dowsing was declared to be "superstitious, or rather satanic" by a Jesuit, Gaspar Schott, though he later noted that he was not sure that the devil was always responsible for the movement of the rod. An epigram by Samuel Sheppard, from Epigrams theological, philosophical, and romantick (1651) runs thus:
Virgula divina. "Some Sorcerers do boast they have a Rod, Gather’d with Vowes and Sacrifice, and (borne about) will strangely nod. To hidden Treasure where it lies; Mankind is (sure) that Rod divine, for to the Wealthiest (ever) they incline."
In the late 1960s during the Vietnam War, some United States Marines used dowsing to attempt to locate weapons and tunnels. Christopher Bird published an extensive book on the history of dowsing in 1979 under the title of The Divining Hand. James Randi’s 1982 book Flim-Flam! Devotes 19 pages to comprehensive double-blind tests done in Italy, which yielded results no better than chance.
Besides dowsing, divining rods were also used as revelatory devices. Sometimes a rod would be held up in the air, and the rodman would ask a question. If the rod moved, the answer was "yes". If it did not move, the answer was "no". The source for this was believed to be either magical spirits or God; sometimes these types of rods were referred to as a "Mosaic rod" or "rod of Aaron", referencing the Old Testament prophet Moses and his brother Aaron, who both used rods (presumably straight ones).
Further references on Wikipedia and below:
George P. Hansen: Dowsing a Review of Experimental Research. In: Journal of the Society for Psychical Research, Volume 51, Number 792, October 1982, pp.343–67
James Randi on Dowsing
The Skeptics Dictionary - Includes details of various scientific tests.
"Beyond Science" video PBS show Scientific American Frontiers on dowsing featuring Ray Hyman, November 19, 1997
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