We through Cathee Courter with Peter MacGill
We are pushing for a certain relationship which informs everything, rather than a specific tech.
Wind. We like wind, but in keeping with a previous channeling, we are interested in things that apply directly, that don't get translated into electricity, and then electricity gets translated into the grid, with the larger grid running into your home's grid, and then running your appliances. We want to move towards systems that can easily be adapted, such as solar panels to run your computers. We think it's very hard to imagine that you could take a portable mini-windmill with you on vacation to power your RV. It's doable, but probably not likely. So let's scratch wind.
Overunity motors. They are dangerous to human health. We agree with Alan Hall's book Water, Electricity and Health on why motors with coiled magnets in them are unhealthy. The harm that can come from them goes far beyond what you can measure with your gaussmeter.
Overunity motors are probably about as disrespectful as you can get to the deva of metal, the intelligence of metal. When you make metal into a magnet. . . . we know in some cases they're using rare Earth magnets that are already magnetized, but even these are often altered. With flower essences and with all the devas that you work with, you're asking for something to reveal its own subtle electromagnetic signature to you. Any tech that plays off not working with something's natural electromagnetic signature, but tries to alter it: rape is the word that we come up with. We know that all the wiring in your walls is engineered to carry electromagnetic charges. And we're trying to get you away from wiring, yes, but just carrying a charge is different than being programmed, magnetized, to actually try to change the inherent signature energy. We feel the way they alter the metals electromagnetically in those kinds of machines does damage to the deva of metal, to put it simply. Whereas, when you use copper in your wiring, it is using the copper's natural ability to carry a charge, but it's not altering the nature of the copper intrinsically. [See Tom Bearden's website that mentions patents for processes to make rare earth magnets "assymetrical" for building zero point energy devices.]
Solar. In an earlier channeling, we said that the more directly you greet the sun in using devices the better. For instance, the black plastic bag that you hang out to take a hot water shower when camping—that's direct solar heating of the water. That's what we want to move towards, a direct receiving of the energy of the sun, full spectrum. Obviously, black would not reflect like white would, and would absorb as much as possible. In the solar world, there are devices that capture more of the full range spectrum of sunlight than others do, that "feel the kiss of the sun" more than others do. And you can't always tell by looking. It's not really a matter of whether it's thin film or big thick panels or whatnot. It depends on what's in them, and how the process works.
Cathee was reading yesterday on Wikipedia how somebody had invented putting a big water bladder on top of a house, and it would be open to the sky—you actually slide part of the roof off to let the sun shine on it during the day, and then you close the roof up at night and open the ceiling, to let the heat into the house at night. That is the kind of thing we love, where it's like the sun shining in, that's just been captured. It's not made into electricity that then runs an electric heater. We know in your world that convenience is so huge that nobody even wants to have to open a panel, but you can design some of those things to be done automatically, like the vents that open in a greenhouse automatically when beeswax in a vial reaches a melting point. We do think it's great if people will actually bother to participate in letting the sun in.
We love passive solar, of course. Ceramics that are especially good to have in tiling to absorb heat in passive solar are good investments. We think (and we don't know if anybody's explored this or not) that when you've got a heat sink like that, it would not be that hard to run high tech membranes even under the tiling to create electricity that would run to a battery under the tiling, so that you would get both the heat and maybe even within the tiling, be able to use some of that as electrical energy.
A really good solar panel system for individual residences should not be problematic, we feel, in the actual panels or the film on the roof causing electromagnetic health problems to the people down in the house. In fact, until you get over to the inverter, we think it's more likely that the problems may come because some of these contain so much metal, whether in the film or in the metal beams and panel holders. Probably most problems in the best systems would be from the metal picking up ambient electromagnetic frequencies. In other words, these would perform differently in remote areas than in the city amidst people's wi fi.
Nanotechnology. Cathee feels she doesn't want something at her house she can't get into and try to repair if needed, like with spinning magnets, if a repairperson is unavailable. When people living in the high country get snowed in, sometimes no one can get in to help them. If their power generator isn't working, they're out of luck. We totally agree with that assessment. We know with all of these options you're getting into tech that the average person doesn't understand, but there may be someone in their neighborhood who does.
Nanotechnology is not something that your average person is going to know how to play with. Nanotechnology is not bad per se. But Cathee was surprised, even in the hour or two she spent looking at Peswiki.com yesterday, how many comments there were about immoral forces trying to shut these alternative energy companies down. And you know it's even worse than that, that some immoral forces try to take over these inventions and use them for bad intent. Nanotechnology is like nuclear technology—it's not bad per se, but in an immature culture, a culture that's disconnected from nature, it's incredibly tempting for people to do incredible harm with it. And so therefore, we don't want especially big money to support this kind of research by even funding the products that come from it. Humanity is not ready to handle nanotechnology, and actually we would guess that many of the nanotechnologists would agree with that.
Zero point. Along the same line. The first question is, can we do it? The second question is, are we ready for it? This is a very big question. It's very pertinent to talk about the moral issues, and where you want your money power to go in supporting technologies.
As we said in another channeling, energies from the sun are not what people think of them. You draw to you the cosmic frequencies that you are calling out for. It's a give and take. One example was that if you think that solar energy is going to give you skin cancer, you actually draw to you more of spectrum that is harmful to your skin than someone does who feels that sunlight is healthy for you. They are going to draw more of the good stuff that's healthy for you. It's not uniform. And this is why we would love to get technologies closer to connecting you with the sun. Because it's you that is interacting with the sun. And we mean interacting.
An analogy is that now you interact with people through e-mail, an impersonal communicative technology that's a very second-hand way to connect with someone unless you're also feeling them psychically. A lot of your solar technology is the same way. It's a very second-hand connection with the sun. The closer you can get to a direct relationship with the sun, the better it is for everyone. We have called the sun a nature/human interface being.
Zero point is such a funny term, as if it's nothing, when it's everything. In the book The Intention Experiment, Lynne McTaggart writes that quantum physics has shown that everything is about relationships. If two subatomic particles meet, once they meet, from then on they're bonded, they interact. The nature of zero point energy—when you're getting to the intrinsic qualities of the universe at that level—is such that it cannot be controlled by a human, because your very controlling impulse is going to be reflected in your relationship with it. You'll get back what you're giving out. It will be immediately reflective. We wish you knew people personally who are trying to develop these technologies, so you could hear the stories among zero point scientists about how many of them have had to change their attitudes, and get really clear and pure in their intent. There have been people who have had some pretty bad stuff happen to them, in getting closer to the mirror. As you get closer to 4D, your thoughts set up immediately as your experience. This is what we're talking about with zero point.
Does it mean that the technology is dangerous and bad if terrible things happen? No, to us it means bad intentions are played out. There is a natural protection built into zero point technology, at least for those that are getting close to tapping it. We think this is one of those things that you can't as a culture really access until you're ready and survive very long at all. In other words, those who access it before the whole culture is ready, if they are not utterly pure of heart and intention in what they would do with it, don't last very long, just to put it mildly. Or they get smart and they back off from it.
You've heard of the government coming and taking people's research, and violent threats etc. This is partly, yes, that the government is that way. But we think it's also partly a reflection of the universe saying, "You're not ready for this. Why are you playing with matches if the culture isn't ready for it, if society can't handle it?" Obviously, there's some work that needs to be done societally, if your government's doing this to the people that invent these devices.
So it's almost a self-protective law of the universe. Now, you wonder why nuclear energy was not self-protective in that way. Nuclear energy is dealing with radioactive substances that would be radioactive whether they're in the ground or you're using them. We know you're splitting atoms and so forth, but zero point is truly interdimensional, and nuclear energy is not.
We have said, though, that if you die in a nuclear blast your soul memories can be erased for that lifetime, so that seems interdimensional. That's true, in that way it is. When we talk about zero point energy, what we think of is the keeper of the realms. Zero point energy is the interface between the realms of the creator and the created. It's getting very close to the Void, about as close as you can conceptualize in your world. So that thin line between the created and the creator—is there any difference between the creator and the creator's creations? What happens when the creation has a relationship to its creator? That's how we would define zero point energy. In what space can that happen? Zero point is the space, or the realm, in which that can happen. So it's still about relationship, yes. In other words, if you are playing with zero point energy, whatever you create can immediately have a relationship with you, which can feel very "in your face," as you say it. It starts creating you through your interaction with it.
In the channeling Nature's Response, we talked about how the created—the external stepped down world—is now altering the soul level, the higher dimensional levels from which it was created. And you have done this with your nuclear devices, as we've told you many times—that they can alter the soul level, as can other things like genetic engineering. We're trying to distinguish between that and the very direct immediate experience of maybe the same dynamic, that we call the zero point interface.
People talk about which devices can channel zero point energy into electricity that can be used. And it has been pointed out that all your devices that create electricity are using zero point energy. Everything is made from zero point. But usually you don't think about it. Your thought of a good investment in solar panels, say—where do solar panels come from, and where does the investment money come from? Everything comes from zero point. It's all created, but usually not so immediately that you think about it that much, unless you're actively doing meditations to create it that way.
It shows an extreme attitude of disconnect from nature and the universe that there are those who think that if they could only control the process by which things come into manifestation—the zero point—that would make them God, really. We would say about twelve per cent of the scientists working on zero point devices have this attitude. (There aren't a whole lot of scientists working on it anyway.) Twelve out of a hundred. That's way too many. That is an attitude problem, a moral problem.
So, anyway, that's the difference between nuclear and zero point, in terms of the dimensions. We will say this about zero point. No one can really understand it. It goes beyond what the mind can comprehend, because it creates the mind in every moment. Any mystic from any religion can tell you that.
You by de facto will not be able to create zero point devices that are like holding out a battery and it fills up from nothing, unless you are more godlike. Unless you are more one with the All, and then you can do anything. You can call it zero point, or you can just call it Jesus doing miracles. It's the same thing.
Shaky ground. This gets to the crux of what we're teaching. So many people say just stick to the science, and the science will bring us to things like zero point. And we say your science is really dependent on your level of consciousness. It cannot zoom ahead of your level of consciousness. Thank goodness. So when we say something's wrong in your level of consciousness in the area of nature/human relationship, and that's what's holding up your whole technological progress, we really mean it. We really mean it when we say, you're just going to get science that doesn't work very well for you, if you don't heal that problem. And we feel that's very obvious if you look around.
The philosophy of science that we're presenting is more precious than the most technical tech there is.
There is a house near Estes that is built largely on stilts. It juts way out from the mountain and looks ridiculous. This is what your science is built on. Stilts. And the stilts are fraying. They are shaking. They are deteriorating. And the whole thing, we're not gonna say is gonna fall, we're saying is falling. It's falling. And you know it, culturally. You know the whole thing is totally crazy now. That with global warming, nobody has a technological answer that makes any sense, because it's built on faulty foundations. The fix-it approach among scientists, and the idea that "tech will save us."
When the bottom falls out of the grid . . . think of all the brilliant inventions that have been built around grid energy. What if overnight they're blown out, and you haven't ahead of time built infrastructure, so people are very dependent on these things? Their fridge suddenly doesn't work, and they don't have cold storage any other way. Their phone doesn't work, and they don't have telepathy hooked up at all. We have told you for years, you've got to get yourselves prepared and tell others, but now this is taking it to a new level of not just getting yourselves prepared for these crises. We're not the only ones predicting these. And it's certainly been experienced in Haiti and New Orleans, and parts of the Third World experience it daily. So this is the next level. Don't just get yourselves ready, don't just tell your friends to get ready, which many are doing with gardens and so forth. How can we get the alternative ways of doing things really available to the masses?
Now the smart grid people will tell you that if the big grid crashes, we'll have little regional smart grid areas that will work. We think that they're missing the point, like people who say that a nuclear war will affect only part of the world.
Biofuels. There are some good ideas here, but as you know your Congress has really messed up the ethanol thing. You'd think you'd be in direct contact with the plants, and it would be the kind of thing we'd really like. But it's like growing medical marijuana in test tubes under grow lights—they've taken something that should be a natural plant and corrupted it, and have not helped the human/nature relationship there. Look into biofuels, but see if there's anybody who is doing it without some huge corporation that could care less about the plants. What we like with biofuels is the home operations, like a guy Cathee heard on the radio who distills the fuel for his car in his own backyard. We suggest that you get his book and look into the home brews. If you could help create home distilleries—we think there's a future in that. If it was easy, quite a few people might be making their own fuel for their own car.
Solar ovens. A solar dish in India cooks 30,000 meals a day. We like it.
Hydropower. For people on their own land, we think this is a very viable futuristic thing. A lot of people wouldn't be able to produce enough to meet all their energy needs, but for people who have the right rivers running by, it would help.
Think how much is flowing through your sewers. What if you use that for generating? We know it's kind of disgusting, but think of how many sewers in a place like Estes are above the sewage treatment plants? They flow down. As long as you've managed to pump the water up there in the first place, why not? You would have a series of sewage plants that at the higher elevations could start separating out the solids, and then take it on down. You might have different neighborhoods on different sewage systems. The higher ones might have their own. We think that is a lot of untapped energy. Gravity is what you're tapping. It's wasted energy. And it's not like you would be damming some pristine river. It's something that's already been corrupted.
Geothermal has gone an unfortunate direction. Geothermal really should refer to earth-bermed houses. It can be tapped very effectively in home design. Geothermal is also cold storage, like root cellars. Geocooling.
Electric vehicles. In a lot of ways electric vehicles are what you have with most cars. Their engines may run on other fuel, but it's what your cars are now.
When we talk about the changes in the electromagnetic fields of different localities that are coming, cars will be hit as much as anything. They will be shorting out. Electrical shorts can happen very easily in cars and other modes of transportation like subways and trains. It's a delicate system, really. And maybe it seems so delicate because it's not just like your power goes off for couple hours, it's like you're in this fast-moving vehicle, and if your brakes need electricity or if your car dies in the middle of traffic, it's an immediate problem. Old cars are going to be worth something, because you don't have to worry so much about a computer shorting out, getting scrambled. That's really the delicate part, not the sparkplugs, in terms of electromagnetic variations. We're not saying there are no computers in older cars, but they're much simpler.
We find as we speak that Cathee's going oh no, not another prediction of vast mass destruction here, but you are building your automotive industry on a precipice, just like the grid. Standardized, non-responsive tech. Tech that doesn't respond to its surroundings, to its own electromagnetic nest, to changes in solar flares and changes in all the sources of electromagnetic fields.
Could the government short out everybody's car through what they send through cell phone towers? They sure could. There are more direct ways of doing that, like the small HAARP installations. But yes, that could happen. And the weird thing is it could happen inadvertently, as they're playing with bandwidths and so forth. And this does happen more than you know. A new cell tower goes up, puts out a new frequency, and people's garage doors go crazy and people's pacemakers are off. It happens a lot already. So if you had a ton of money and a ton of space, we would probably have you out there buying old cars, like the kind everybody was turning in to recycle. We'd have you out there buying them, hoarding them, because someday they're going to be really valuable just to get around in. We don't know if the automotive industry is capable of backtracking and making new, simple cars. In other countries they seem to be able to do that. We don't think if you keep supporting GM and Ford that you're going to get that.
Batteries. Batteries are changing quickly. The technology is going fast on this one. Cathee was reading yesterday about new thin film batteries. We like some of what's happening there, but you really have to know what you're doing to invest in that. It's a classic case where the next guy could make something slightly better, and you're out, because there have to be rechargers, etc., and all the tech around it has to be standardized to match what you're doing. Stay away from it just because it's a hot potato. It's changing too quickly to keep up with unless you're an expert.
Bolts. Look for the equivalent of a silicon chip, velcro, masking tape—what will be needed no matter which direction specific technologies go? What are the common infrastructure kinds of things, not only in terms of building and fasteners, but in terms also of software. The interfaces, the connectors. In that sense, we think you can't go wrong on the ingredients of solar cells. Whoever makes the things other people are playing with and putting together differently and so forth, those are good investments. We know people are coming out with different materials to use, but there are some things we think will just continue to be used in different ways.
Again, you want to move towards what is most responsive to actual sunlight, what is responsive to actual bodies and human vibration. They're coming up with computers that can read your mind. These will be big in the future. You want to let everything be responsive to everything. You want to build the extreme ranges as much as possible into the tech. If you are building a solar panel, can you build it to withstand extreme solar flares and still function? Those are the companies that eventually will make it—the ones that can make do in what you call emergencies, crises, extreme conditions. We've talked before about the flexibility of electromagnetic fields, and patents that cover a wide range of conditions.
Our feeling is that eventually the goal is to hardly need tech at all in terms of moving parts or exotic materials. You may still want cars for quite some time. And from an investor's standpoint, cars are a good bet. You're still going to have people wanting them for a very long time. Cars are a good place to look for new inventions, for ways of doing it better.
Cathee saw yesterday info on a thin membrane battery that could eventually run an electric car, or a lot of its functions. We told you we think batteries are a difficult investment to make. But like our idea of the laptop solar panel, why not a solar panel on your car? It's out there in the sunlight. We like that kind of thinking.
Start with cars. Start with fuel cells and so forth. Move into solar. Then look at the rest. Think in terms of a direct relationship with the sun, with as little interface in between you as possible. Look into the basic components of things that will be rearranged by future scientists, but they may still need the basics.
© Cathee Courter and Peter MacGill, photos and text.
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