The We through Cathee Courter:
The coming year will be a year of ease for those who survive it. We would call it the year of the fading out of the paradigm of free will. And if you're OK with that—if you truly feel that divine will would be a more pleasurable experience on which to base your personal navigational compass—you're going to have a great year. However, if you're a bit addicted to the paradigm of free will, and feel that it is a large guiding principle in what you define as the highest and best of the human experience, you have our sympathy.
There's something so much grander coming. It has to do with more of a sense of collective consciousness, and a refinement and beauty that is possible when you get over the free will thing. A creativity beyond your wildest dreams. When you're already in the big flow being carried, and you get to choose how you experience that flow, and you throw your own individuality, talents, and unique flavor into having the most beautiful experience of this flow over which you have no control, it can be exquisitely delightful. And it can take you into a different kind of creativity than you've ever known—the creativity of experience and perception, rather than the creativity of choosing the direction.
Those of you who choose to be part of the river with all its winding and bubbling, its depth and momentum, will find that there's nothing you have to do to have a selfhood. It arises when you need it. It exists most often in relationship to other selfhoods. You feel it when you're relating to someone, whether that be a human, plant, house or anything. This is the fun of polarity, which will still be there.
If you can be very easy about selfhood, and trust that it will be there when you need it, but it's not something that you have to defend or build or define or even fill out—it's just a fact of existence—then you can be extremely playful with it. When your selfhood arises because you're relating to someone, you can with your own personal flair have that experience of relationship be very rich and colorful. Even exquisitely complex, if you wish, with multi-dimensional nuances flickering through like so many threads of light that are connected with so many other times and places and dimensions of which your selfhood in this moment is a refraction of one great crystal that is a bigger you, and ultimately All That Is.
You all have a pretty good feel for how it works and the bigger picture. But what many of you don't have is a sense of ease about it. You cling to concepts because you're afraid to just trust the unknown, and that what you need will arise, even in terms of selfhood, if you just let go and enjoy the ride.
There will be many earth changes coming, and many people leaving the planet. But a lot of even cataclysmic change may not affect you too much if you're in the flow. You can be in a flood, say—as long as we're using the water analogy—and meet some really great people at the shelter, and get insurance money for your washed out house, and build the house of your dreams that you couldn't have had otherwise. If you're at ease, you can have delightful experiences irregardless of how other people are labeling that event in their experience.
We would guess that right now anybody reading this has miraculous experiences going on, but what is foremost in many people's thoughts is the fear of lack, or the aches and pains. And so being at ease is reversing that to where you're focused more on the incredible things that are happening. For instance, it is quite a miracle that you are even reading this channeling in which non-physical beings have managed to get words on a printed page or a computer screen.
As you are probably aware, much of what this particular culture has built and calls reality cannot be taken joyfully into a higher dimensional focus. One way to look at it is that many of your systems (political, economic, social, etc.) need to disintegrate in a death process, which is just part of the cycling of nature, where anything comes into existence and then disintegrates. This is the cycling that some of the major paradigms of the last two thousand years have sought to contradict—for instance, the Christian mythology of Christ "conquering death," thereby not cycling. We find that this mythology is perhaps a lower vibrational interpretation of a greater higher dimensional experience, of being a part of that which experiences the cycling but is not totally contained in what is cycling. It is being a part of something greater than your limited experience of selfhood in a dense polarity circumstance. If your sense of selfhood is OK with truly identifying itself with something greater than the physical cycles, then you're experiencing your life in a much different way, in a way that we would not call transcendence, because you're still really in it. We would call it an expansion of selfhood.
It will become very painful to cling to a solid stance from which to experience your world. But if you can flow with ease in this expanded arena of perception, and of valuing what you choose to focus on and lend your creativity to, the joy that you can experience this coming year will be exponentially greater than you ever have experienced before, as well as the ecstasy, the depth of meaning, and the love.
from Flowing Beyond Free Will to:
Part One table of contents
Parallel Worlds Leap Handbook intro
© Cathee Courter and Peter MacGill, photos and text.
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