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We through Cathee Courter

Solar energy bears the consciousness of the sun. Solar is what your bodies have adapted to forever as a source of energy, a source of warmth. Solar is so used to working with people, the sun's rays are totally human-friendly. Your sun is a nature/human interface being. Not all solar systems have humans living in them, on their planets. And yours simply couldn't if the sun were not an interface being. In many ways, your galaxy is as well. Valuing the human is important in the galaxy. So see the sun as an ally, see the sun as like daisy, an interface being. It would very much like to be a part of the team.

When you think of getting closer to nature in your tech, the sun has been practically worshipped by humans. It's been honored. It's got a very long history with you in all cultures. It's just so intrinsic to who you are.

Obviously, direct passive solar is much better than trying to convert the sun into electricity. That's a step removed. And yet, electricity is what everyone thinks you need. We question that. You have this concept that you have to have solar panels that will produce electricity, be stored in batteries if need be, and then run your appliances. You are missing a lot of the knowledge of the sun. Some of the rays of the sun are blocked by roofs and windows, but other more important rays of the sun besides the thermal and UV that gets blocked—there are other components to sunlight that come on in. When you're talking full spectrum sunlight, we mean full spectrum. Sunlight is extremely complex. And it's changeable. You get different concentrations along the "full spectrum." It's constantly fluctuating which of those frequencies are stronger. When we say that sunlight interacts with you, you can pull through your own vibration certain frequencies within that full spectrum more than others. And the sun responds to your requests and gives you those.

So if your mind is focussed on "sunlight is going to give me skin cancer," you draw that to you, the harmful rays. But if you focus on "the sun is the lifegiver," then you draw that to you, and the sun responds. And it's not only just to your thoughtforms. It's really to your whole energetic makeup. There's a give and take.

We know this is ahead of where most people are thinking, but instead of thinking sun, solar panels, convert to electricity, electricity runs the devices, whether that's AC or DC, why not think sun, full spectrum, can actually run the devices directly. The real makeover that's needed is to create devices that run on sunlight.

Like solar ovens. You know the cheesy little ones that you put outside. Why not design your house so that your solar oven is built into the proper window alignment. It's built in to receive sunlight. You don't have to put it outside on the driveway. Your house is set up with a solar oven in it that may stick out in a bay window, and be easily accessible from inside. You would put food in from the inside—you don't have to go outside and lift a hatch. And it's set up so that your solar oven cooks the food and then the extra heat can help heat the house too. It's not lost out on the driveway.

We're amazed, actually, that no one is doing that as far as we know—building houses with built in solar ovens. Some solar panel companies make solar panels that move with the sun. And you talk to people that have solar oven technology, and they're saying you have to manually move it. Why can't you use the same technology, and just have the oven rotate? That's pretty simple, to find natural ways to have it rotate that don't require electricity, that respond to the sun themselves.

This is just one example of, instead of saying we need to create elecricity to run our inefficient electrical devices, why not think of the sun as the great source of energy, and make devices that tap into that?

We've told you there's going to be incredibly more cosmic radiation coming in, as has already started. All this talk about the chemtrails helping heal the hole in the ozone so we don't get overexposed—there again, we would say you are drawing to you the cosmic radiation as much it's true that you just happen to be in the way as a planet. Like the whole idea of meteorites bringing to you not only energy but consciousness (the Hale-Bopp comet and so forth). And so it is with the intense cosmic radiation coming. There's a magnetism in consciousness. And we're talking about consciousness creating your own reality. There's a magnetism, so that you draw to you what you're vibrating at. And so these intense cosmic energies would not be coming here if you were not magnetizing them, pulling them in, saying come on in, you're the ones we need right now. And then the cosmic radiations are saying, you're the ones we want to interact with right now.

So when we say people are in the grid and the human domination tech bubble, not able to really handle what's out there, it's not only handle out there the Earth's increasing rise in consciousness and in vibration, but part of what's causing that rise in vibration is what we call earth ET's, as well as cosmic radiation. We see them as nearly the same thing, because it is like the earth ET's are coming to greet and meet the cosmic radiation. And the humans and the Earth need to be the mediators of that meeting. So this is a huge responsibility, and it's a good thing you have mountains working with you because they're big and they're up to the task.

Part of the problem with the human grid is that it's not set up to receive those kinds of frequencies. It's ridiculous that you are investing even more money and resources on an already stressed planet to support even the concept of electricity as being needed to run your devices. Why not put the solar panel on the laptop, and have buildings with plenty of windows where that sunlight comes in directly to the laptop? So we say that, and we think even laptops are dated, but we're talking transitional here now.

Cathee: What I'm seeing in my mind is a solar panel, black with silicon, lying on the desk. The laptop screen is normally flat on the desk, but it can be tipped up. When it is flat on the desk, the back of it is being recharged on a solar panel that's desk size. It extends maybe a foot to a foot and a half on the sides, two and a half feet to the back, and not much if any on the side towards you, so you don't have to reach over if you're working on the computer that day. So you have quite a big area of space that is under a skylight or in a room with big south-facing windows, that's recharging the battery to your computer. Your computer is absorbing that whether you're actively using it at that moment or not, especially when not. What I see is that you could actually have several layers of these. They are like thin mats, maybe an eighth of an inch thick, and when one is charged up, you can do something to make sure it doesn't dissipate energy. The image I get is of an air mattress you poke the cap on. And you put that one on the bottom of the stack of these, and you let the next one charge up, so at the end of the day you've got charged ones in a stack, ready for a shady day. And they can be right on the desk, so you don't have to take up more room.

We know that you would have to redesign the screen since obviously if you tipped it up, you'd have sunlight shining on it. That can be easily reinvented to where you could have a screen that you could still read with sunlight shining right on it. We think the tech is already there for that.

Again, we're just using this as an example. Your questions are, can you take that with you? Yes, if you charge it up—it's just like a battery. We're saying instead of batteries that connect into electrical, just let the sun charge your batteries. Keep it simple. It's like cutting out the middle man. You don't need the grid. If you really redesign things right, you don't need the grid. You don't need the grid even in your own home much. There may be some things that you do need wiring for. But we think you can redo a lot. We do think you should look into solar thermal that can operate on cloudy days as well. That's brilliant. We like that.

Rethinking. We love the sun, partly because the sun is already on our team. Solar everything, as far as we're concerned. This drilling into the ground to do geothermal—it's ridiculous. That's really cumbersome.

As far as home heating, we think some of the normal ways you think about it are off. We feel that you're very inefficient, not only in the design of your woodstoves, but in . . . . You've heard in Tibet of the pigs living under the house, and the methane from the feces heating the house. You can burn all sorts of things. For instance, instead of planting a lawn, plant plants that will grow quickly that you can burn. Hemp being one, bamboo—quick growing. And you burn those, and you put the ashes back out on the land. That's a way of using sunlight. Plant life is your battery. Does this seem practical? What if your roofs were planted as well as your yards? Can you imagine that producing enough to heat all winter? It would take very efficient stoves. And it would take that in combination with passive solar and other things. But it could be a significant contributor. And we think that there are plants that would work for that, that grow very quickly and very woodily—reeds in wet places. In Ireland they still burn peat moss, which is basically not trees, but plants. We think that you could find some plants that were delightful to have around. That felt wonderful and supportive and were beautiful. (If you even burnt the grass clippings that people mow every week, that would help!)

This whole idea that you can't burn things because of the greenhouse gases only points to, why aren't you then using those greenhouse gases? Why aren't you finding ways to heat your home with greenhouse gases? And we won't even go there right now, but that's doable if you go through enough processes especially involving water and some other catalysts.

You see what we're trying to get at, is to get beyond even the need for electricity as you know it. We see electricity as a drug. You take poppies, you refine them, you get opium. You take sugar cane, you refine it, you get refined sugar. It's much healthier to have the poppies and the sugar cane. Not only does it give you whole food in the case of sugar cane, but there's a lot that can be done with the husks, a lot can be done with the whole plant in a way that you think of a plant when you're actually eating it. With a scoop of refined white sugar, you don't think of sugar cane. If you're chewing on a piece of sugar cane, you think about the plant, and it brings you into the energy of the plant much more than the refined substance ever will do. So we think a lot of times you're actually refining things to separate yourself from nature, as well as to get the powerful punch out of it. But that only leads to troubles.

And so it is with electricity. You've taken a full broad spectrum, a very alive, conscious being, really, like sunlight or like coal. You think of coal as a commodity, this human-dominated thing, and it's a very amazing consciousness. It's very rich. If you stop thinking of it as something that creates electricity in a very dirty way, and think of it as what it is, we think there are ways of interacting with coal that are mutually beneficial to both humans and the deva of coal. We're always into direct human conscious contact with the substance itself. Instead you could almost say, coal is refined into electricity. And the electricity is a drug that humans use. Maybe drug isn't quite the right word, but it's close. It's an abstraction, really. Skimming off the top and wasting the rest.

There is so-called untapped energy all around you. You have sunlight coming in from outside your biosphere. You have a constant source of extra energy, as well as cosmic energies, coming in from outside the system. And here you are with people coming up with these hare-brained schemes of putting polymers in the air, which they are doing, to block the sunlight because you're got too much sunlight because of the ozone hole. Maybe you can welcome that sunlight. It's extra energy coming in from outside the system. Are those little polymers absorbing that energy and making it available for you to use? No, they're reflecting it back out. They're putting heavy metals out there to reflect that back out, which are really, really toxic. We can't tell you how toxic that stuff is, that they are putting in the air because you have too much of a free source of energy.

We think that the filter you need is the filter of human consciousness asking to draw in the life-enhancing spectrum of sunlight, and not drawing in what is not so suitable. It's not hard.

This is the main thing we want to say. When you go about everything as your culture does in technical detail, piecemeal—Oh gosh, the coal is putting sulphur in the air, now what do we do about that? OK, now . . . . And so you keep creating pollutants and then saying, how do we clean up the pollutants, and everything is disconnected from everything else, because you're just focussing on these little pieces. Everything seems so extremely complex. And we're saying that if you approach tech by tuning into nature and working with nature beings, it's like getting into the computer and not having to know how it works. You just ask. And nature figures it out, and inspires you to do something that's wholistic, because nature is wholistic. It's all connected. It's not broken into little pieces, little details, that the human mind has to process. If you could realize how much information we just gave you in the last ten minutes, that could change the world. And Cathee doesn't understand this stuff at all, really. But we do. And we don't understand it in an intellectual way so much. We are the computer. Why not talk to the computer, instead of just using the computer with your own little bits of information that you put in? Just ask the biocomputer. But to do so, you have to come with humility and love and reciprocity. That's all you're really lacking in your tech, is love. That's it. Anything can be solved if you come with an honest desire for relationship with the world.


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© Cathee Courter and Peter MacGill, photos and text.

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