Golden Web: Why There Is Nothing to Fear

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Jesus is a friend of mine. Not in the Christian “he’s my brother” sense, but because I have spent lifetimes both denying and embracing him. It’s a complicated relationship, but one that has become deeply gratifying as I have finally come to understand him.

In 2013, he came with a message to spark the Golden Web and remind humanity that there truly is nothing to fear. What began as a workshop has evolved into a life philosophy, and one which brings me much peace and comfort in these quaking days of change.

THE GOLDEN WEB

As light workers, we make up the Golden Web. We have been put in place, after accumulating lifetimes of knowledge. Like cosmic flight attendants, we are well-trained for any emergency that may arise.

As living sparks of the Divine, we create a web with our intention, love and focus. The strands of light that extend from each of us can be explained by the string theory of quantum physics, or in the Sanskrit and Egyptian concepts of Aka, the invisible matter that holds the universe together.

When we act as living light, the Aka is activated and ignites this grid, thus becoming a living matrix.

We are the web that shall sustain the world should it begin to crumble. When the structures fall, we will lift them up.

THE MODERN MYSTIC CONNECTION TO ANCIENT TRUTHS

Awakening is happening on a global scale. The expansion of consciousnesses and the reclamation of forgotten lifetimes are ways we can begin to pursue and ignite our light.

Built within our very DNA are the ancient codes which can sustain and rebuild the planet, if necessary. The Egyptian mystery schools taught that once initiated — in any lifetime — the codes were embedded in the spine and available to us always.

In our search for meaning, our earnest quest to recover that knowledge which has been suppressed, we find ourselves in tricky spaces where truth shifts every moment. Like a river flowing, we can only stand within our truth and not cling to that which seemed certain yesterday.

WHY THIS MATTERS

The world is getting weird, lover. Fear permeates, depression is rampant, and people are unsure what to believe.

Rather than dread an apocalyptic fate, we are reminded that we are in place to support and hold the structure when the powers that be fall. They will fall…and in all probability, soon.

Fear is the name of the game. When we are fearful, we are powerless and easy to control. An agenda is in place which says that if we step out of line, we will be ostracized. If we rebel, we will be punished. If we challenge the norm, we will be ridiculed. These societal moral codes are so rampant, many of us fear to push back. We have succumbed to learned helplessness. All of this, of course, is well-orchestrated, complete bullshit.

What Jesus and his Golden Web reminds us is that when we use our light to transmute the fear, our greatest power can be found. When we are in fear, we cannot create, evolve or become. A simple shift can illuminate the truth and love this planet carries.

FROM SCARED TO SACRED:THE ILLUMINATI CANNOT WIN

The journey from fear and back into the Divine is an easy leap, but not well-supported by society. In the past, there have been few teachers paving the path. We are blessed in modern day with ever more valiant souls who are rising up and inviting the rest of us to follow.

We have seen time and again that the dark agenda cannot and will not win. But it doesn’t mean they won’t stop trying.

Rather than slather light and love on this very real likelihood, we offer instead an alternative reasoning why their efforts are in vain…because we are here. Because we choose to hold the light now and our Golden Web is strong.

We are the living grid of the awakened and we are here to rebirth the new Earth.



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The Norse Gods: Behold the Light

From the time I was young, I was fascinated with mythology. Any and all cultures caught my attention, but especially Norse mythology. The more I studied Norse mythology, the more amazed I was at its depth and profound philosophies. They had a rich and dynamic pantheon, one featuring gods and goddesses powerful and eager to live their lives to the fullest. Stories of the Aesir, the race of gods and the Jotun, or Frost Giants, filled my imagination. There’s a sense of reality to these tales, a cold wind that reflects the truth of the human condition.

What follows is by no means a complete list of the Norse gods, but these are some of the most fascinating to me.

Odin: The Wise

The ruler of the Aesir was Odin. Odin was unlike most kings of other pantheons. His thirst for knowledge and his willingness to sacrifice anything for that goal made him unique. He gave one of his eyes in return for wisdom. A one-eyed god is an interesting theme and is also used in the story of Thoth. Thoth sacrificed his eye for Horus and was rewarded with great gifts of knowledge and invented writing. Such was the case with Odin, and his search for the truth never ended.

My take on Odin is that his unquenchable thirst for knowledge was a symbol of the fact that at one time, oral tradition was the only way of passing along information from one generation to another.

Odin became despondent with the fact that there was no way to pass along history in a reliable manner. Mankind had to start over with every generation, keeping humans from moving forward, losing what generations before had accomplished. We are nothing more than an accumulation of our knowledge and everything that evolves in the present is dependent upon the lessons of the past, but to what avail if the past is lost.

His depression became anguish and Odin decided to sacrifice himself upon Yggdrasil, the tree of the cosmos. This remarkable myth culminates with Odin hanging himself upside down over the well of Urd, one of the Norns, they being knowers of the past, present, and future. He then caused himself to be pierced with a spear, and for nine days and nights, he hung in agony. By his order, no water was to be given and no food offered.

At the end of his long ordeal and with death approaching, he saw a gleaming within the water below him. He reached down, grasped the shining objects, and pulled them out with a mighty roar. These were the runes, the alphabet that would allow the sharing of history, thoughts, laws, and more importantly, the tales that made the Norsewhat they were. Being a god, he recovered, but his sacrifice is a model for mortals to never stop learning, or seeking the truth.

Odin rode an 8-legged horse named Sleipnir, an animal mount typical for a shaman, due to its having 8 legs. He wielded his famous spear, Gungnir, that never missed its mark. He was accompanied by two wolves, but also Hugin and Munin, ravens who were able to bring him any knowledge he needed from anyplace in the cosmos. The raven’s names mean thought and memory. Within these names resides one of the great truths of understanding metaphysics, a hint for all those with an unquenchable need to learn.

Odin often wandered amongst mortals to learn of their lot in life, bearded, wearing a broad brimmed hat pulled low over his eyes, and a wearing a cloak.

As any traveler could be a god in disguise, it was considered a good idea to treat everyone hospitably and to open one’s home to strangers. How interesting that the idea of kindness to strangers would be so ingrained in such a fiercely martial culture.

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