About this site

Are you concerned about reptilians?

If you already know a lot about them, read my posts and join me in a dialogue of discovery about them.

If you know very little about them, start by watching the video Reptilian & Annunaki History, then listen to the Richard Vizzutti audio files, then the David Icke interview on Red Ice Radio. After that you should be well enough informed to watch any videos and know if they are truth or lie. There are more videos on my YouTube channel.

This is not an easy journey. It is a profound shock to discover that everything you once believed about life is a lie. Congratulations on your courage.

Thursday, April 22, 2010

Different perspectives on why telling the truth matters

My theory on why telling the truth is important first evolved out of my research on reptilians and how they take control over the human conscience, but I confess that this is too far out for most people to deal with.

I can also couch the importance of telling the truth in mystical terms. For anyone who has a grasp of group mind, egregore, morphic fields, thought memes, the Law of Correspondence (as above so below) and how they function, it is easy to see that if we want to be told the truth we need to tell the truth.

Surely it is also easy to see how important it is in personal relationships? Truth and trust go together. People can trust a person who tells them the truth. I watch human relationships, particularly marriages, where lying to our partner is part of the contract and wonder at how these people can claim to love one another. Surely love and trust must be twins? How can one exist without the other, and how can there be trust without truth? What better way could there be to deepen a relationship than by telling the truth?

Then there is pop and new age psychology. We are told we must take responsibility for our own actions; we are told we must learn to forgive ourselves so that we can forgive others. That's all good, so where does it start? It starts with telling the truth about ourselves. When I happily confess that I am" bitter and twisted", several things happen. First, by allowing myself to see the truth about myself, I am taking the first step in taking responsibility for the outcome of that truth. I can say, "Oh, there I go again, that's my bitter and twisted side talking". In other words I can take responsibility. And once I have the courage to see the truth and take responsibility, I can forgive myself, and I can forgive others. There is a straight line from telling the truth, through taking responsibility, to forgiving the self and forgiving others.

Do we need any more reasons to grasp the importance of telling the truth?