Thursday, March 13, 2008

A Lesson In Hope

Posted by: "Richard Boylan PhD" richardboylanphdllc

Wed Mar 12, 2008 11:26 am (PDT)


I wish to share that a tool of suppression the Cabal use is
Wendi relays an important instructive story from Councillor For the
When people do not believe they can make a difference, they will not try
to do so. This is a law of nature. Only those who have a glimmer of hope
and belief that they can somehow manage to turn the wheels of fate will even
attempt to do so. This is a close paraphrase to something the Councillor
for the Watchers told Asheoma once in conversation.

Hope and belief are two things the Cabal don't want spread. In fact,
Asheoma told me about some story (I think it was something that happened on
Earth, but I don't remember the detail) but he said that there was a large
group of men who were prisoners of war. He said that they had no way to get
help or get free at all. By all rights, they were as good as dead. He said
that Star Nations knew the power of hope and so they had a Zeta go to one of
the men in his sleep and tell him that they would be free in five days.
Zeta never told him how, and they guy thought it was some soldier that found
them and was telling him that in the dark. Anyway, he started to spread the
word. Asheoma said they had over 100 prisoners in this camp and there were
only about 15 guards assigned to that place.
He said that on the first day, no one believed the guy. But the guy did
not give up and he had hope and as he continued to talk and insisted on what
he heard that the others started to believe him. By the third day, every
prisoner in the place was unmanageable due to the excitement and hope that
had been built. By the fourth day, the guards were believing it. They were
told that the enemy was no where close to them and they had better put an
order to the situation. On the fifth day, the prisoners were totally out
of hand and shouting that they would be free that day. The guards by this
point were convinced that someone was coming to free them. The guards ended
up all leaving their posts and running away so the enemy would not kill them
when they got there. By the evening, the prisoners had figured out that all
the guards had left. They easily broke free and had no trouble making an
escape. When they made it back to a base camp, the commanding officer was
in shock.


in the light,

Richard Boylan, Ph.D.

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