The Adventures of a Reluctant Messiah is the story of Richard and his experiences after he meets Donald Shimoda, the reluctant messiah, who teaches him about the illusions of reality.

As Richard learns about Donald’s messiah abilities he becomes afraid and leaves. Donald rejoins Richard soon after and Richard begins to learn to perform miracles and accepts Donald’s teachings.

“Illusions teaches many great ideas but the most prominent was Donald’s lessons of our true freedom of choice.”

“Remember where you came from, where you're going, and why you created the mess you got yourself into in the first place.”

“You are led through your lifetime by the inner learning creature, the playful spiritual being that is your real self. Don't turn away from possible futures before you're certain you don't have anything to learn from them.”

“Within each of us lies the power of our consent to health and to sickness, to riches and to poverty, to freedom and to slavery. It is we who control these, and not another. You're always free to change your mind and choose a different future, or a different past.”

Book Review: The beauty of a book like "Illusions" by Richard Bach is taking a simple series of parables and using them to help you view the workings of the universe in a slightly new way. Despite a title speaking of messiahs, this book is far removed from being religious and offers a beautiful perspective on life.
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Patrick McKeown (a Buteyko breathing instructor) came in and taught them how to breathe (properly). Check this one out for a laugh!
Buteyko breathing was originally used to help asthma patients – it is a way of controlled breathing that has many health benefits.

Amsterdam Is Embracing a Radical New Economic Theory to Help Save the Environment. Could It Also Replace Capitalism?
In April 2020, during the first wave of COVID-19, Amsterdam’s city government announced it would recover from the crisis, and avoid future ones, by embracing the theory of “doughnut economics.” Laid out by British economist Kate Raworth in a 2017 book, the theory argues that 20th century economic thinking is not equipped to deal with the 21st century reality of a planet teetering on the edge of climate breakdown. Instead of equating a growing GDP with a successful society, our goal should be to fit all of human life into what Raworth calls the “sweet spot” between the “social foundation,” where everyone has what they need to live a good life, and the “environmental ceiling.” By and large, people in rich countries are living above the environmental ceiling. Those in poorer countries often fall below the social foundation. The space in between: that’s the doughnut.
It’s the first time a major city has attempted to put doughnut theory into action on a local level, but Amsterdam is not alone. Raworth says DEAL has received an avalanche of requests from municipal leaders and others seeking to build more resilient societies in the aftermath of COVID-19. Copenhagen’s city council majority decided to follow Amsterdam’s example in June, as did the Brussels region and the small city of Dunedin, New Zealand, in September, and Nanaimo, British Columbia, in December. In the U.S., Portland, Ore., is preparing to roll out its own version of the doughnut, and Austin may be close behind.
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Rife Healing Frequencies
Just like Tesla, Dr. Royal Rife was suppressed and forgotten. His discoveries were of great benefit to humanity, but like usual, the oligarchs had other, more lucrative plans.

Dr. Royal Raymond Rife (May 16, 1888 August 5, 1971) was an American inventor known for his belief that he could observe and render inert a number of viruses which he thought were causal factors in several diseases, most notably cancer. The observations were made through a specially designed optical microscope, only five of which were ever constructed.

Dr. Rife claimed that a "beam ray" device emmiting healing frequencies, could devitalize the pathogens by inducing destructive resonances in their constituent chemicals. Rife's claims could not be independently replicated, and active scientific interest in the devices had dissipated by the 1950s. Interest in Rife's claims was revived in some alternative medical spheres by the book The Cancer Cure That Worked (1987), which claimed that Rife's work was successful.

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I am creating and posting videos on, health, ancient history, culture, stress management, art
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