weness.org home channelings table of contents contact

Weness: Chapter Twenty-Four

by Cathee Courter and the We including Peter MacGill




Devas in Rocky Mountain National Park


Cathee: How many nature/human beings like Mud are in Rocky Mountain National Park? Is Mud the main one that we could relate to?


Mud is localized as you commonly think of localized. That's not the whole picture. Within the area that you normally think of as being the perimeter of Forest Canyon and the peaks surrounding it, including Long's and Lily, and spreading out to include the Alluvial Fan and Fall River Road and the whole area that's accessible to you by road (we'll just talk about the area of Rocky Mountain National Park that you know, since that's what you're concerned with)—in that area we would identify twenty-two or so beings more or less like Mud. Some have more of a function of holding a mountain. Some are broader, perhaps holding a whole meadow as it meanders for quite some distance. You can greet them as separate semi-devic consciousnesses. We would see all twenty-two of these as being, like Mud and you, not something you can totally delineate as in this is a nature being, this is a human being—they're somewhere in between. Of these twenty-two, we would say there are about three that you could really communicate with in English as you do with Mud. She's one of the three.

From our standpoint, many of the larger devic consciousnesses are not totally of nature consciousness. On a nature spirit level, it's a little more cut and dried. Some mountains feel more conscious to you than others. Have you not experienced this? Longs Peak talks to anybody who will listen. Some you get a sense are very attuned to humans, and these are the ones that humans love to climb the most. They're even, we dare say, the ones you designed and built your roads to be able to get to. And then some are pretty mountains, and people say I climbed that mountain and it was beautiful. They don't say I climbed it and I felt so changed by it. We're talking about most people, who are not part devic. You and many others who are like Mud—in between—may have just as profound an experience on a mountain whose deva is not human-oriented at all. But you have to work a little harder there. You have to really sink into the nature intelligence part of yourselves, and feel your way into the Earth, and connect with it very consciously. With some mountains you don't have to work at all at to feel a profound relationship.

Flattop Mountain, for example, is a mountain on the way to many mountains, and so many people climb it because it's on their way to other places. And yet you might say it has chosen to be that. Metaphorically, it wraps its arms around the humans on it, preparing them for the long hikes ahead if they go beyond Flattop, and aligns them energetically.


Cathee: I've never really liked Flattop that much. It probably felt too human to me! You know I'm going to ask where the other two are that we could actually talk to.


Between the twenty-two in this area is a constant interplay of energy. On the one hand you can see them as separate, and on the other hand you can see them as one being, just as you can see the we, and you can see yourself as part of the we. They're not really as separate as we make them sound by even naming a number. They flow into each other all the time, back and forth. It's a flow of consciousness, as if they are aware of the state each other is in at all times, without thinking about it. That information is just always connected up.

So by loving Mud, you are entering this system of the flow of consciousness in the Park as it relates to humans, especially, because again these twenty-two have at least some human-oriented consciousness. This is a very high percentage of nature/human hybrid consciousness in one place, which is why this park is a powerhouse place for humans to come visit. So much is taking place here that has to do with evolution, specifically as it relates to the human experience, as well as other non-human conscious beings. That's why the earth ET energy is easy to feel here—it's coming in here.

New ideas are born here that will be stepped down into new blueprints of energy formation. The very first glimmer of an idea . . . the land's alive here with that creativity. Even what Mud was describing to you as what happens within her when you love her—that "aha, this is something I haven't seen before"—is a very creative thing. Something new is being born in Mud through her relationship to you, a new recognition of who she is, a new experience of herself. It's like a new idea. Ideas are things. They have substance.

And of course, millions of people flock here each year and contribute to this. Each person brings their consciousness that is totally unique from every other consciousness. Three million consciousnesses, just in the human realm, visit Rocky Mountain National Park each year, interacting both with the nature beings and with beings like Mud. And then there are the earth ET energies we've described, and beings like the Power Beings coming and wanting to participate in this. It's a very creative spot. And although the humans often seem like dunces when you look at their behavior, there is so much happening on levels that you can't see, even as people are clicking their cameras and looking at the elk and stopping their cars in the middle of the road to do that. It's common knowledge that people totally lose their common sense when they get here, and yes, the physiological effect of the altitude has something to do with that. But also, many are feeling a very different experience of consciousness than they have before, and it blows their minds.

So you wanted to know where the other two are. One you have already met. You tell us.


Cathee: Eagle Cliff? Or Deer?


Eagle Cliff and Deer both represent ones of the twenty-two but not the three.


Cathee: Forest Canyon Pass?


Yes.


Cathee: I'd like to know if we can meet the third one.


Of course. Why would we be telling you about it if you weren't meant to meet it? It's at the far end of Moraine Park, reachable from the Cub Lake Trail. This being covers quite a large area, back into the small mountains.





next chapter

table of contents

weness.org home


© Cathee Courter and Peter MacGill, text and photos. All rights reserved.