pivotal moment

It’s about a transition. From something to something else, I guess, although from the short text available it’s not easy to know what (presumably one must buy a book). But it’s about ‘exploring sacred space’ and all you need to know, whatever that is, about this transition, presented by someone who should know:

The year was 1974. I was twenty and studying at the Waldorf Teacher Training Institute in Detroit.  The Waldorf system is based on the intriguing philosophy and science of Rudolf Steiner.  Steiner was an amazingly gifted clairvoyant whose presence forever changed and enriched humanity. […] My two years of studies at the Waldorf Teacher Training Institute were made all the more intriguing by our professor Werner Glas. […] This particular class stands out in my memory because it was about our point in time, what made it so significant, and the unprecedented event that will be coming.  Werner gave us clear details on the coming Transition. […]  What I had learned is different because it is the factual accounts of what will be.  I’ve written this book to give much-needed information […].  This perspective is different than anything else written or said about the Transition because this is coming from a place of clairvoyance …

Apparently, there are levels of ‘top secret clearance’. This point in time is special. Oh yes.

H/t Melanie, who suggests you may also enjoy learning about the Galactic Federation.


5 thoughts on “pivotal moment

  1. It is easy to categorise and lump ideas together based on passing similarities. Easier still if one does not spend the time to research an idea properly. If one group (whether Anthroposophical, New-age, sociological, financial, futurist…) talks about some kind of change in life-conditions (external or internal as the case may be), one might be tempted to assume that the prediction is fantastical, because it is a prediction and because in the history of predictions, so many outlandish claims have been made. All canines are warm-blooded. Plato is warm-blooded, so Plato is a canine.

    A scientific mind on the other hand, might be more inclined to treat each case on it’s own. It is quite easy to tell (if one has an open mind to begin with) which ideas are simply fantastical and which ideas do indeed have some historical “weight” to them, regardless of whether the ideas are true or not in themselves. This does, however, require intellectual honesty to begin with. It’s not so hard (unless one already knows everything of course, then, feel free to dismiss away as you will, whilst the rest of us are busy catching up).

    A brief survey of changes through modern history is enough to show that “something is up”. A look at innate abilities of each new generation is enough to show that things are changing. A study of belief through the ages can show that most peoples thought their time to be special in one way or another. A study of the history of new and significant ideas clearly shows inverted gullibility (blind skepticism), resistance, opposition, persecution, and eventually common acceptance. Belief itself might well be classified as kind of illness, and convincingly argued to be so. Knowledge on the other hand, cannot be treated in the same way, except by the intellectually ill.

    People living mundane and prescribed lives want excitement. Predictions are exciting. Gullible people believe predictions, so gullible people live mundane and prescribed lives. Because gullible people believe predictions, predictions, by there very nature, are false.

    – Some cranky morning.

  2. I can’t lay claim to this, I found it at Waldorf Watch news. I usually mention Roger but in this case twitter froze and I missed the witty replies from potential followers of the Galactic Federation.

  3. Melanie — Oh, it was from Roger. I’ve missed the latest news, it seems.

    Shane — ha! lovely links.

    Beckett — in this case, yes, it certainly is fantastical and without realistic foundation. Something is always up. In some way or another. Society/humanity is always in some kind of transition. It’s when you believe that this moment is more important than any other moment in history, and that, to enhance your own moment’s importance (ie, in a sense, your own, being born at this time — hey, that must make you important!) with all sorts of silly mystical explanations, that things go pretty wrong. Besides, if you actually read the article, you’d know that applying a ‘scientific mind’ to the claims is bonkers — there are no claims with any meaningful content. The author just keeps saying, it seems, this is a time of major importance and a big transition — but there’s no content, nothing to be intellectually honest about, for that matter. Puffed up self-importance is what I see.

    And, no, not every new idea turns out to be significant in the long run, not even if it’s initially ridiculed. Most of these new ideas die out, as a result of being invalid. Very few survive.

    I have to say I’m far from sure what you really want to say, though, so my consider my reply in that light.

  4. More pivotal moments, now for bees and people.

    ‘In this pivotal time when life on earth is in transition on so many levels, the bees enter our awareness worldwide through their struggles. […] In the end, the world shows us whenever the soul element is missing in our lives. The current plight of the bees shows us the repercussions of our limitations. As our life-long allies, the bees mirror our own struggle to live in this world. Their encouraging message is to wake up – to wake up to this fragile, wonderful and precious world, to wake up to a heart-centered reality. May we all wake up!’


Comments are closed.