IN THE WAY

Good Day My Amazing Angels:

Isn’t it crazy how one can have things scheduled and planned out and then out of the blue life gets in the way. And, without warning.

My loves, I pray you are all well. I pray the year thus far has treated you all well.

No matter where you are in this place in time please remember to stay positive in this crazy life, always look up, always enjoy the beauty around you, and always – always talk to your Angels. They’re with you and listening. They want to help … just ask.

I’ve missed you all.

Sending you all big hugs and lots of Light and Love.

Cheers!

FIND YOUR MIDDLE PATH

Good Day Angels!  A little Light & Love from Guru Singh…

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Sat Nam Dear Ones-

The “music of the spheres” — the “voices of angels” — the “inner voice of clairaudience” . . . all pathways through the labyrinth of the inner world into dimensions beyond the senses. This inner world has keys to a vast assortment of these realms in the multiverse . . . keys that have been around since the beginning of matter, but rarely noticed by the busy human senses. Human beings have been evolving through millions of years to this very point of being able to access and utilize these keys. The sacred writings say these keys will appear in the moments of great chaos . . . this is now. These keys are to the worlds of the mystics and the masters, and now these worlds are to be yours. Your job — working within the structure of your Earthly life — is to learn the practices that allow you to explore this evolution . . . to use these keys; to open the doors of perception, and access these realms of peace and calm.

You are to build the human future from these dimensions; recreate this peace on the Earth while living an extraordinary life. This means you must find stillness in moments for contemplation and meditation . . . these ‘still’ moments are found both internally and externally. This stillness is known as ‘sunia’ to the mystics and masters . . . ‘sunia’ means ‘deep listening’. When you deeply listen to any moment, you enter the world that the Buddha spoke of . . . “the middle path.” Yogi Bhajan called this, being at the point of “boredom” in his description of the ‘21 Stages of Meditation’. This kind of ‘boredom’ is the second stage of meditation’s first journey in these sacred teachings . . . this is where you explore the crystalline nature of your ‘Self’.

Our prayer is that you find your middle path; that you experience the stillness of this sacred boredom, and do not react or attempt to get out of it, but follow its path into the crystalline nature of your deeper ‘Self’. There you can hear the “music of the spheres” — the “voices of angels” — guiding you into the sacred, peaceful, highly creative worlds that are always here, there and everywhere. 

Always with Sacred Love, Blessings, Prayer & Gratitude…Sat Nam,

Guru Singh & Guruperkarma Kaur

Always with Light & Love Angels!!

ENLIGHTENMENT

en·light·en·ment  (inˈlītnmənt,enˈlītnmənt) : the action of enlightening or the state of being enlightened.

Have you ever wondered what else there is to learn about Enlightenment and/or where it even came from or started?  Thank you to the History Channel for opening our eyes and inspiring all of us even more so than we could have ever imagined … https://www.history.com/topics/enlightenment

European politics, philosophy, science and communications were radically reoriented during the course of the “long 18th century” (1685-1815) as part of a movement referred to by its participants as the Age of Reason, or simply the Enlightenment. Enlightenment thinkers in Britain, in France and throughout Europe questioned traditional authority and embraced the notion that humanity could be improved through rational change. The Enlightenment produced numerous books, essays, inventions, scientific discoveries, laws, wars and revolutions. The American and French Revolutions were directly inspired by Enlightenment ideals and respectively marked the peak of its influence and the beginning of its decline. The Enlightenment ultimately gave way to 19th-century Romanticism.

The Enlightenment’s important 17th-century precursors included the Englishmen Francis Bacon and Thomas Hobbes, the Frenchman Renee Descartes and the key natural philosophers of the Scientific Revolution, including Galileo, Kepler and Leibniz. Its roots are usually traced to 1680s England, where in the span of three years Isaac Newton published his “Principia Mathematica” (1686) and John Locke his “Essay Concerning Human Understanding” (1689)—two works that provided the scientific, mathematical and philosophical toolkit for the Enlightenment’s major advances.

Locke argued that human nature was mutable and that knowledge was gained through accumulated experience rather than by accessing some sort of outside truth. Newton’s calculus and optical theories provided the powerful Enlightenment metaphors for precisely measured change and illumination.

There was no single, unified Enlightenment. Instead, it is possible to speak of the French Enlightenment, the Scottish Enlightenment and the English, German, Swiss or American Enlightenment. Individual Enlightenment thinkers often had very different approaches. Locke differed from Hume, Rousseau from Voltaire, Thomas Jefferson from Frederick the Great. Their differences and disagreements, though, emerged out of the common Enlightenment themes of rational questioning and belief in progress through dialogue.

Centered on the dialogues and publications of the French “philosophes” (Voltaire, Rousseau, Montesquieu, Buffon and Diderot), the High Enlightenment might best be summed up by one historian’s summary of Voltaire’s “Philosophical Dictionary”: “a chaos of clear ideas.” Foremost among these was the notion that everything in the universe could be rationally demystified and cataloged. The signature publication of the period was Diderot’s “Encyclopédie” (1751-77), which brought together leading authors to produce an ambitious compilation of human knowledge.

It was an age of enlightened despots like Frederick the Great, who unified, rationalized and modernized Prussia in between brutal multi-year wars with Austria, and of enlightened would-be revolutionaries like Thomas Paine and Thomas Jefferson, whose “Declaration of Independence” (1776) framed the American Revolution in terms taken from of Locke’s essays.

It was also a time of religious (and anti-religious) innovation, as Christians sought to reposition their faith along rational lines and deists and materialists argued that the universe seemed to determine its own course without God’s intervention. Secret societies—the Freemasons, the Bavarian Illuminati, the Rosicrucians—flourished, offering European men (and a few women) new modes of fellowship, esoteric ritual and mutual assistance. Coffeehouses, newspapers and literary salons emerged as new venues for ideas to circulate.

The French Revolution of 1789 was the culmination of the High Enlightenment vision of throwing out the old authorities to remake society along rational lines, but it devolved into bloody terror that showed the limits of its own ideas and led, a decade later, to the rise of Napoleon. Still, its goal of egalitarianism attracted the admiration of the early feminist Mary Wollstonecraft and inspired both the Haitian war of independence and the radical racial inclusivism of Paraguay’s first post-independence government.

Enlightened rationality gave way to the wildness of Romanticism, but 19th-century Liberalism and Classicism—not to mention 20th-century Modernism—all owe a heavy debt to the thinkers of the Enlightenment.

My Angels ~

Let yourselves be free both mentally and physically in order to become your true self.  Let go of things which do not inspire and push you in the direction of becoming your higher self.  Listen to your inner voice and guidance, keep an eye out for signs from your Angels that will help to direct your attention back to your inner self, and always look to be inspired and inspire.

Always with Light and Love Angels!