Sunday, July 19, 2015
Laurie Grant tells me that one of her grandchildren – and possibly his mother, I forget which daughter [Katelyn] – has hemophilia. Very rare in a woman, and they don’t know yet if she has it, but at any rate Laurie asks if anybody has insight on the situation. So I said I’d ask.
Miss Rita, anything to say on the subject? I got that it may be reversible, which doesn’t may any sense to me.
It isn’t so much that it is reversible as that the child’s non-physical component could jump time lines. You tend to think this is a function of 3D consciousness, but if you’d think about it you’d see it can’t be limited to 3D. When the 3D consciousness is involved is mastery, or, if intermittent, is miracle or is at least magical power. But mostly, 3D lives are a matter of 3D choices among alternatives, and along time-lines, selected and offered by the non-3D component, which has such wider vision and less impaired (that is not moment-to-moment driven) judgment.
Therefore, as you think about it, several previously unconnected boxes may show their inherent linkage.
- If the non-3D may be relied upon to bring you to the proper timeline (within the bounds of your previous choices in 3D)
- And if there are no coincidences,
- And if student and teacher are always one, even if the student is not always aware of it,
- And if healing is always possible
- And healing is in fact different things for different circumstances (recovered physical wellness, or death, or transformation through suffering, among other forms) –
- The child may or may not live.
- If he lives he may or may not live “impaired” (for so it will seem).
- His mother may or may not be diagnosed as also having the disease, which strikes so very few females.
No matter what, and no matter how many times the time lines change, all is well. By definition there can be no accidental tragedy.
Yes, I see that. Cold comfort for the mother, though.
She has Laurie, after all, and Laurie is a good mother and a pillar of support emotionally, not only materially or what is called “practical-ly” – and this will be called into play no matter which timelines are explored.
Thanks, Rita. I’ll pass it on. Nothing your daughter doesn’t know, of course.
No, but sometimes reminders are in order, and familiar thoughts set out in unfamiliar ways are occasionally valuable merely for the unfamiliar setting that allows them to seat in in different ways.