Conversations With A Prophet


Unfortunately, we can’t talk to God, not unless we’re Neale Donald Walsch.  So perhaps the next best thing is to talk to someone who understands a little something about the many worlds of creation.  Towards that end, I offer you “Conversations With a Prophet.”

Query:  Science says that we don’t exist, at least to the tune of 99.9% (i.e. atoms  are made up of 99.9% empty space).  So what exactly are we then?

Response: A multi-dimensional life form, whose source lies beyond space and time.

Query:  What is the other .1%?

Response: A holographic blur called matter.

Query:  Okay, but when Max Planck, the father of quantum physics, says that there is no such thing as matter, what then is the universe?

Response:  Your Max Planck regards consciousness as fundamental (rather than matter) – emphasis added.  Therefore, you could look at the universe as being merely a figment of your imagination.

Query: I’m confused. Something must exist in order for the universe to even appear to be real, right?

Response: Yes, what exists is an infinitely large field of energy. Matter is merely energy held at a low rate of vibration.  If you increased its rate of vibration, the universe and everything in it would simply disappear.  It would still exist, albeit in a different form (non-physical) – emphasis added.

Query:  So what is reality?

Response: Reality is information.  More pragmatically, it’s your perception of what you hear and see.

Query: Are our experiences real?

Response: If they weren’t, what would be the point of your question?

Query: So our experiences, our reality, is real and yet, as Einstein said, it’s an illusion. Why?

Response: It’s real, but it’s just not what you imagine it to be.  Think of it as a way that Creation can observe itself.

Query: Then why are we (mankind) here?

Response: You are here as co-creators of the universe.  Your consciousness organizes quantum energy, converting it into matter through thought and emotion. The act of observing is therefore an act of creation.

Query: How did the universe come to be?

Response: What you would call God was, and is, the impetus for an essentially self-sustaining universe.

Query: Why don’t we understand these things?

Response: How do I explain? Tell me this: What do you get for the man who has everything and knows everything?   The answer is: amnesia. By definition, the one thing that a person who knows everything can’t have is “no memory”.  Without memory, one gets to live the dream with a clean slate and thereby have an infinite number of seemingly new experiences.

Query:  In other words, one gets to experience a world of infinite possibilities.

Response: Exactly so.

One last question.  Why should we believe anything that you have told us?

Response:  Is it not said that if you meet the Buddha on the road you should kill him?


What more can one expect from a prophet who answers questions with another question and whose answers simply raise more questions?  However, without those answers, we flounder in the web of synchronicity.

 “Coincidence is God’s way of remaining anonymous.”

       ― Albert Einstein, The World As I See It

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