The Pictures of Samuel’s Planet.

 

Illawarra District, Australia, November 29, 2002

Teacher Samuel

Received by George Barnard

Our brains (and minds) cannot handle sound and vision simultaneously. Our seemingly concurrent perception of sound and light images alternates at great speed, and those who want to enjoy music (or channel celestial messages) know one hears so much better when one closes one’s eyes. It is also the reason for silence to be preferable in libraries and art galleries. We go there to see words, or admire works of art, without being distracted.

Before I heard his message, I saw much of Samuel’s world of his birth.

I looked down on a vast, oblong continent from a very high-up position above the southeast of its center. The northern landmass had ‘slammed’ into the southern land mass and the latter was elevated and produced the mountains, the former appeared to have ‘dipped under’ the southern part with its mountains.

The entire new continent would perhaps measure some 10,000 miles by perhaps almost 6,000 miles, and there were rain clouds swirling against both sides of the mountain ranges. The polar region was not as pronounced as is our Antarctica.

There were trellis-supported, ovoid-leafed vines in Samuel’s garden with what looked like giant cherries hanging on very long stems, colored green, yellow, orange, red and almost black – a crop that ripens intermittently, and over a lengthy season, somewhat like blueberries do. His glasshouse was full of instruments, and I now see him as a genetic engineer, more so than the agriculturist/horticulturist of his recent self-introduction.

The packaging materials are made from compressed plant fibers, specially grown for the purpose, and they already contain the gel (glue) that makes the packaging so strong when dried. The plant is deep-rooted and brings up lots of trace elements from deeper soil levels, as does lucerne (alfalfa), and I saw it broken up and returned to the black soil.

I guess there would be hydropower, but I did not see that. The rivers are almost all turned into wide canals and ponds for irrigation. All canals veer slightly off to the south-south-west. It gives one the idea of that planet having regular, reliable rainfall.

Great pictures! They tend to not ever slip from memory.

© 11:11 Progress Group.
Toujours au Service de Michael.

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