The Making of the Fittest


Culling The Herd


In nature, survival depends upon many things: faster, stronger, smarter, and the ability to adapt being some of the obvious ones. Undesirable traits such as deformities, illness, feebleness, etc. are a detriment to a herd and generally are quickly removed by natural selection.


For example, an inept antelope will soon become dinner for a stealthy lion but on the other hand, an old lion will soon die of starvation because he can’t catch an antelope. The fastest and smartest lions generally capture the slowest and inept antelopes. The weakest of prey fall victim to the predator and the weakest of predator fail to fulfill their needs of survival.


There is natural balance in nature: the runts, feeble, and inept are quickly removed from reproducing in the animal world and it makes their species stronger and more viable. Predators hold down grazer populations at a relatively low level, so that plant populations burgeon. As grazer numbers increase, so do predators. As grazers decrease, predators decrease. If grazer populations multiply without restriction, they trigger a collapse in the plant population. It goes on and on... and it is always a complete cycle or we witness extinctions.


Collateral Damage... extinctions!


Humanity has acquired the means to destroy itself and most life on the planet. Some of the threats to the planet are visible to the naked eye, while others are translated into figures stating how, where, and why our planet is being destroyed. Over the past century, industrialization and other trends have radically transformed agriculture, redefining farmers’ relationships with ecosystems in the process. While industrial agriculture has substantially increased food production, it has also resulted in health, environmental, social, and economic harms. Most knowledgeable scientists agree that without synthetic fertilizer the human population would not have climbed much higher than three billion.


Humanity’s ecological footprint now exceeds the Earth’s bio-capacity by about 30%.In other words, it now takes about one year and four months for the Earth to regenerate what we use in a single year.


It has been estimated that if all people of the world were to consume and waste as the majority of people do in our affluent countries, we would need the equivalent of four extra Earths.


Each year the global atmosphere is on the receiving end of 20 billion tons of carbon dioxide, 130 million tons of sulfur dioxide, 97 million tons of hydrocarbons, 53 million tons of nitrogen oxides, more than three million tons of arsenic, cadmium, lead, mercury, nickel, zinc and other toxic metals, and a host of synthetic and organic compounds, and other toxins. (Source: Firewall Media, 2008)


The Firewall Media report did not even mention the 100 million tons of methane that goes into the atmosphere every year. Methane is the second most prevalent greenhouse gas emitted in the United States from human activities. Pound for pound, the comparative impact of methane on climate change is over 20 times greater than carbon dioxide over a 100-year period.


Methane emissions can be linked to leakage from the natural gas and petroleum industry, agriculture, waste management activities, manure management, and the raising of livestock. Methane is also emitted by natural sources such as wetlands, termites, oceans, sediments, volcanoes, and wildfires. Globally, the Agriculture sector is the primary source of methane emissions. According to a United Nations report, rearing cattle produces more greenhouse gases than driving cars.


Many human-created chemicals and gasses are several thousand times the per-molecule greenhouse potential of carbon dioxide. Many of these chemicals and gasses do more than create greenhouse gasses that contribute to global warming... they also destroy stratospheric ozone. Since the late 1970s, an ozone hole has formed over Antarctica each austral spring (September/October), in which up to 66 percent of the total ozone is depleted.


The degradation of the ozone layer leads to higher levels of ultraviolet radiation reaching Earth's surface. This in turn can lead to a greater incidence of skin cancer, cataracts, and impaired immune systems, and is expected also to reduce crop yields, diminish the productivity of the oceans, and to the decline of amphibious populations that is occurring around the world.


The global livestock sector is one of the most significant contributors to today’s most serious environmental problems. The global livestock sector is growing faster than any other agricultural sub-sector. The livestock business is among the most damaging sectors to the earth’s increasingly scarce pristine water resources, contributing among other things to water pollution from animal wastes, antibiotics and hormones, chemicals from tanneries, fertilizers, and the pesticides used to spray feed crops. At the same time herds cause wide-scale land degradation, with about 20 per cent of pastures considered degraded through overgrazing, compaction, and erosion. This figure is even higher in the drylands where inappropriate policies and inadequate livestock management contribute to advancing desertification.


Livestock now use 30 per cent of the earth’s entire land surface, mostly permanent pasture but also including 33 per cent of the global arable land used to producing feed for livestock. As forests are cleared to create new pastures, it is a major driver of deforestation, especially in Latin America where, for example, some 70 per cent of former forests in the Amazon have been turned over to grazing.


The Amazon Rainforest covers over a billion acres, encompassing areas in Brazil, Venezuela, Colombia and the Eastern Andean region of Ecuador and Peru. If Amazonia were a country, it would be the ninth largest in the world.


Often described as the Earth’s lungs, rainforests take in vast quantities of carbon dioxide and converts it into clean, breathable air. The Amazon rainforest alone produces about 20% of earth's oxygen. In fact, tropical rainforests are the single greatest terrestrial source of air that we breathe.


Other reasons why our global rainforests are being destroyed include obtaining wood for timber, clearing the land for agricultural purposes, and creating land for people to live. They are also being destroyed to extract minerals and energy as well as to make way for road construction. Rainforests are also being destroyed for their natural resources. Certain plants and trees found in rainforests are used for medications.


A typical four-mile square mile patch of rainforest contains as many as 1,500 species of flowering plants, 750 species of trees, 125 mammal species, 400 species of birds, 100 species of reptiles, 60 species of amphibians, and 150 different species of butterflies. There are more fish species in the Amazon River system than in the entire Atlantic Ocean. There are at least 1,650 rainforest plants that can be utilized as alternatives to our present fruit and vegetable staples.


Before human populations had much impact on them the world's tropical rainforest's covered an area of about 8.08 billion acres. In the late 1990s they covered less than 3.04 billion acres. One and one-half acres of rainforest are lost every second. The rate of deforestation has increased most dramatically in Brazil, India, Indonesia and Myanmar. Among the places that have already been largely deforested are Madagascar, the Philippines, coastal Brazil, West Africa and islands in the Caribbean and the South Pacific. If present rates of destruction continue, half our remaining rainforests will be gone by the year 2025, and by 2060 there will be no rainforests remaining.


Deforestation causes erosion, silting of rivers, landslides, and floods. It strips water-absorbing and flood-controlling vegetation that prevents these disasters and problems. Nearly half of the world's species of plants, animals, and microorganisms will be destroyed or severely threatened over the next quarter century due to global rainforest deforestation.


Experts agree that by leaving the rainforests intact and harvesting its many nuts, fruits, oil-producing plants, and medicinal plants, the rainforest has more economic value than if they were cut down to make grazing land for cattle or for timber.


Talk about insane resource exploitation. The latest statistics show that rainforest land converted to cattle operations yields the landowner $60 per acre and if timber is harvested, the land is worth $400 per acre. However, if these renewable and sustainable resources were harvested, the land would yield the landowner $2,400 per acre. If managed properly, the rainforest could provide the world's need for these natural resources on a perpetual basis.


Now add acid rain – “the unseen plague” -- to the equation. Acid rain is a broad term referring to a mixture of wet and dry deposition (deposited material) from the atmosphere containing higher than normal amounts of nitric and sulfuric acids. Acid rain occurs when sulfur dioxide and nitric oxide react in the atmosphere with water, oxygen, and other chemicals (as a result from burning fossil fuel) to form sulfuric acid and nitric acid. (Source: Acid Rain, EPA)


Acid rain causes a cascade of effects that harm or kill individual fish, reduce fish population numbers, completely eliminate fish species from a body of water, and decrease biodiversity. Damages also show up in land animals, affecting their behavior and feeding patterns. Acid rain kills trees, crops, and other vegetation. It accelerates the decay of building materials and paints, buildings, statues, and sculptures; corrodes copper, galvanized steel, and lead piping; damages such manufactured things as automobiles; and reduces soil fertility. Acid rain raises the level of heavy metals, many of which are carcinogenic, teratogenic, mutagenic, reproductive toxins, or neurological toxins in drinking water supplies.


Acid deposition penetrates deeply into the fabric of an ecosystem, changing the chemistry of the soil as well as the chemistry of water. Our public water supply contains heavy metals, fluoride, chemicals, disinfection by-products, acids, pharmaceuticals, and a laundry list of other toxins that pose serious health threats.


Just as acid rain can damage almost everything it comes in contact with, these acids can likewise destroy body cells and tissues by slowly gnawing away at our veins, arteries, tissue, and bones like rust oxidizing iron. An acidic pH of the body will interrupt all cellular functions, including molecular transport, reproduction, and energy conversion, which will make people prone to many serious degenerative diseases.


To add fuel to the fire, for more than thirty years, industrial facilities, such as steel works, blast furnaces, cement kilns, pulp and paper mills, mining, and electronics plants have generated hundreds of billions of pounds of hazardous wastes destined for highly regulated landfills, which are instead reclassified as recycled waste and sold or given to farms and fertilizer manufacturers. These wastes, often without cleaning or treatment, are feedstock for making fertilizers.


As a result, the overall health of the nation’s waterways has declined dramatically over the last quarter-century. Forty percent of our rivers, lakes, and estuaries are too polluted for safe fishing or swimming. Air, water, and soil are the foundation of our ecosystem, food web, and civilization.


The air is polluted, the water is chemically treated polluted acid rain, the nitrogen, phosphate, and potassium waste derived fertilizers are poison, and the soils are overused, depleted, and dead!


Is it surprising that more than three quarters of Earth’s large carnivorous animal species are now in decline? Human activities are key among the forces conspiring against many of the imperiled carnivore species.


The effects of pollution, climate change, habitat loss, deforestation, excessive human persecution of animals, and many other limiting conditions ripple through the biosphere, biogeochemical cycles, ecosystem, and food web. For example, fewer wolves and cougars in the Greater Yellowstone ecosystem has meant less predation on herbivorous mammals, such as elk and deer, whose expanded populations have degraded vegetation, which disrupts the habitat and food sources of birds and small mammals. Similar patterns of disruption play out from the Amazon and Africa to South East Asia and North America.


Of all the threats looming over the planet today, one of the most alarming is the seemingly inexorable descent of the world’s oceans into ecological perdition. Over the last several decades, human activities have so altered the basic chemistry of the seas that they are now experiencing evolution in reverse, enabling the lowest forms of life to regain their dominance.


The oceans’ problems start with pollution, the most visible forms of which are the pollution from burning fossil fuels, catastrophic spills from offshore oil production, oil tanker accidents, natural gas drilling, and catastrophes like the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster. Yet as devastating as these events can be, especially locally, their overall contribution to marine pollution pales in comparison to the much less spectacular waste that finds its way to the seas through rivers, pipes, runoff, and the air.


The most dangerous pollutants are toxic wastes, chemicals, and fertilizers. The seas are being poisoned by substances that are toxic, remain in the environment for a long time, travel great distances, accumulate in marine life, and move up the food chain. Among the worst culprits are heavy metals such as mercury, which is released into the atmosphere by the burning coal to produce electricity and then it rains down on the oceans, rivers, and lakes.


Hundreds of new industrial chemicals enter the market each year, most of them untested. Of special concern are those known as persistent organic pollutants, which are commonly found in streams, rivers, coastal waters, and, increasingly, the open ocean. Persistent organic pollutants are synthetic chemicals that have an intrinsic resistance to natural degradation processes, and are therefore environmentally persistent. These chemicals build up in soil, plants, and the tissues of fish as well as shellfish and are transferred to the larger creatures that eat them.


Studies by the EPA have linked exposure to persistent organic pollutants to death, disease, and abnormalities in fish and other wildlife. These pervasive chemicals can also adversely affect the development of the brain, the neurological system, and the reproductive system in humans.


Pollution, toxic wastes, chemicals, and specifically nitrogen fertilizers, result in the emergence of what marine scientists call “dead zones” -- areas devoid of ocean life. Since 2004, the total number of such aquatic wastelands worldwide has more than quadrupled, from 146 to over 600 today. The average size of a dead zone is estimated to be 6,000 square miles. The largest dead zone on record was 8,484 square miles. (Source: National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration) Plastic constitutes 90 percent of all trash floating in the world's oceans, much of it ends up in gyres and the massive garbage patches that form there, with some plastic eventually washing up on distant shores. The United Nations Environment Program estimated in 2006 that every square mile of ocean hosts 46,000 pieces of floating plastic. 1.5 million marine animals are killed each year by plastics.


Another cause of the oceans’ decline is that humans are simply killing and eating too many fish. A frequently cited 2003 study in the journal Nature by the marine biologists Ransom Myers and Boris Worm found that the number of large fish -- both open-ocean species, such as tuna, swordfish, and marlin, and large ground fish, such as cod, halibut, and flounder -- had declined by 90 percent since 1950.


The problem is not just that we consume too much seafood; it’s also how industrial fishing catches it. Modern industrial fishing fleets drag lines with thousands of hooks miles behind a vessel, and industrial trawlers on the high seas drop nets thousands of feet below the sea’s surface. In the process, many untargeted species, including sea turtles, dolphins, whales, and large sea birds get accidentally captured or entangled. Millions of tons of unwanted sea life is killed or injured in commercial fishing operations each year; indeed, as much as a third of what fishermen pull out of the waters was never meant to be harvested. Some of the most destructive fisheries discard 80 to 90 percent of what they bring in. Some fishing vessels drag huge nets outfitted with steel plates and heavy rollers across the sea floor and over underwater mountains, more than a mile deep, destroying everything in their path.


Yet another factor driving the decline of the oceans is the destruction of the habitats that have allowed spectacular marine life to thrive for millennia. Residential and commercial developments have laid waste to once-wild coastal areas. In particular, humans are eliminating coastal marshes, which serve as feeding grounds and nurseries for fish and other wildlife, filter out pollutants, and fortify coasts against storms and erosion.


The world's oceans are 30% more acidic since the Industrial Revolution began more than two centuries ago. Estimates of future carbon dioxide, sulfur dioxide, nitrogen oxide, and methane levels, based on business as usual emission scenarios, indicate that by the end of this century the surface waters of the ocean could be nearly 150 percent more acidic. The oceans produce between 70 and 80 percent of the oxygen in our atmosphere. The entire planet will suffocate if something does not drastically change.


As if all this were not enough, scientists estimate that man-made climate change will drive the planet’s temperature up by between four and seven degrees Fahrenheit over the course of this century, making the oceans hotter. Sea levels are rising, storms are getting stronger, and the life cycles of plants and animals are being upended, changing migration patterns, and causing other major disruptions.


Now these so-called scientists are attempting to control climate change with geoengineering/chemtrails. They are having billions of pounds of aluminum, barium, and strontium sprayed into the atmosphere to reflect sunlight back into space. One major problem, these heavy metals end up contaminating and/or poisoning everything on the planet. Furthermore, if mankind successfully changes the climate in one area, it will adversely affect climate in other areas. Resource depletion, pollution, rogue biotechnology, and the development of sophisticated nuclear weapons have subtle and far-reaching consequences.


Consider the risks of nanotechnology and biotechnology, which are attempting to attain unprecedented control over the material world. There is a lot of overlap between nanotechnology and biotechnology: nanotechnology alien to biological matter and nanotechnology developed around biological materials.


One potential backlash could the creation of a tough omnivorous bacteria that could out-compete real bacteria, which could spread like blowing pollen, replicate swiftly, and reduce the biosphere to dust or so-called “grey goo” in a matter of days. Dangerous replicators could easily be too tough, small, and rapidly spreading to stop. These rogue technologies could potentially have the power to change species, and destroy the ecosystem, biosphere, and the world.


Variation of life at all levels of biological organization depends on the totality of molecular, organismic, population, genes, species, and ecosystems of a region in order to survive. Biodiversity is not evenly distributed; rather it varies greatly across the globe as well as within regions. Among other factors, the natural diversity of all living things depends on water quality, air quality, temperature, precipitation, altitude, soils, geography and the presence of other species.


Terrestrial biodiversity was up to 25 times greater than oceanic biodiversity before the Industrial Revolution. Connect the dots. We are on the cusp of a mass extinction, which will wipe out most life on Earth, as we know it.


“The fact that the natural resources — our permanent capital — are being converted into wealth at a faster rate than our real wealth is being replaced. That is the unbalanced budget that is most serious.”

Franklin D. Roosevelt, 1937


Indiscriminate human activities are destroying the planet... and the human race is multiplying at an unprecedented rate.


Today, the planet faces another severe global crisis. The world’s population is 7.154 billion and it is expected to increase to 9 billion by 2050. According to the highest estimate, the world population may rise to 16 billion by 2100.


There is a perverted sense of compassion in modern society. Mankind seems to have an unnatural inclination to fear death. So they make sure their sick, weak, lazy, unintelligent, non-productive detriments to society are housed and fed, receive free medical care, and are rewarded to reproduce. Unlike normal nature, the human species isn’t culling the herd. We are the only species to have put a halt to natural selection. At some point, the system must break down.


Modern society rewards certain people that cannot or refuse to carry their own weight; they are supported by forced taxation of those that can carry their own weight. At the same time the human race turns a blind eye to billions of other humans that live in abject poverty, while engaging in frivolous activities, wasting precious resources, and destroying the planet.


According to the World Health Organization there are currently there are over one billion chronically undernourished and malnourished people in the world. (According to a careful evaluation of the environment, the biosphere, the biogeochemical cycles, the ecosystems, and the food web, it is blatantly obvious that almost every person on this planet is suffering from malnutrition, chronic dehydration, metabolic acidosis, mineral aberrations, and a host of other maladies.)


More than 20 percent of the world’s population lives on less than $1.25 per day. About half of the world’s population lives in urban areas. By 2050 over 70 percent of the world's population is expected to live in urban areas.


Our cities are now filled with millions of shrewd businesspeople multiplying like cockroaches enthralled in shortsighted practices. Most of these shrewd businesspeople don't consider Earth's ecosystems and carelessly trash Earth's environment in unsustainable ways by selfish rampant pursuit of money and materialism, driven by the instincts of personal social status, mating, and excessive physical comfort.


Many of these shrewd businesspeople take what each has the power to get, by money, technology, or position of power, often without thinking much about the environmental impact or others, and often with self-righteous or self-serving rationalizations.


The longer humans keep engaging in these types of activities, the weaker we become as a species. One can connect the dots. Back in the 60’s, things like obesity, diabetes, cancer, Alzheimer’s, ADD, autism, and joint replacements were not rampant. No one needed a walking frame for assistance.


Today, these diseases and maladies are common because the masses were busy making a buck and neglecting their physical and intellectual advancement; they became enthralled in pseudo-political ranting, throttling their glands, and entertaining themselves; while they trusted DWP, Big Agra, Big Biz, Big Pharma, FDA, EPA, USDA, Monsatan, Dow Chemical, DuPont, Syngenta, Bayer CropScience, BASF, Hoechst AG, and so on, to make sure they had plenty to eat and drink, and to stay healthy. All the while, these demented business people had poisonous chemicals added to our municipal water supplies; they poisoned the food and personal care products; they had us injected with poisonous vaccines laced with neurotoxins to lower our IQ’s.


It is a simple equation: if you want to destroy any nation, simply put traces of poisons in the water, food, air, and consumer products; then unleash Big Pharma into its medical system. Within just two generations, its people will suffer from a sharp decline in cognitive function, widespread organ damage, and a cascade of degenerative diseases.

“Diet, injections, and injunctions will combine, from a very early age, to produce the sort of character and the sort of beliefs that the authorities consider desirable, and any serious criticism of the powers that be will become psychologically impossible. Even if all are miserable, all will believe themselves happy, because the government will tell them that they are so.”

Bertrand Russell, The Impact of Science on Society 1953


And now, that the brain-injured delusional masses are malnourished, acidic, sick, and calcifying to death, our shortsighted corrupt half-dead elected officials mandate that we get For-Profit Health Insurance. As a species, the human race has been dumbed-down and farmed for pharmaceuticals.


Now we have billions of handicapped individuals plagued with disabilities that would have never survived in the real world... leaving a wake of destruction that is killing the planet. We have created a society deprived of natural selection by science and technology and perpetuated by welfare and mindless, careless and/or immoral procreation.


There are not too many people on Earth; God sent everyone here. As a matter of fact, the entire population of the world could be comfortably placed within a land mass the size of Alaska, with enough land for each family to operate a small farm. The earth is not overpopulated. There are just too many self-centered self-serving people engaged in frivolous activities that cannot or refuse to evaluate their behavior and the world around them.


The price for this type of technological development is the deterioration of our planet. Everyday, we feel the adverse effects through calamities resulting in disease, sufferings, and death. Global industrial civilization will collapse in coming decades due to unsustainable resource exploitation, unequal wealth distribution, pollution, and disease.


The process of rise-and-collapse is actually a recurrent cycle found throughout history. The fall of the Roman, Mauryan, Han, Incan, Mayan, Gupta, Mesopotamian Empires, etc. are all testimony to the fact that all civilizations are both fragile and impermanent. By investigating the human-nature dynamics of these past cases of collapse: namely population, climate, water, agriculture, and energy we find the pattern has replicated exponentially.


Cases of severe civilizational disruption due to precipitous collapse - often lasting centuries – are the norm. The coming plagues and bloodshed will make the Dark Ages, the 500 hundred years after the fall of the Roman Empire, look like a picnic.


Revelation 18:2 With a mighty voice he shouted, "Fallen! Babylon the Great has fallen! She has become a place where demons live. She has become a den for every evil spirit. She has become a nest for every unclean and hated beast. O Babylon, city of power! In one hour your doom has come!”


For the masses there is already nothing healthy to drink, bathe in, or eat and no one can figure it out! We are being poisoned like cockroaches and the economy is getting ready to collapse, and not many people have the capacity to care, understand, or prepare! All the while, I have the antidote for the poisoning!


Everyone has been severely dumbed-down and poisoned... most are terminally ill. The masses are suffering from severe malnutrition, metabolic acidosis, dehydration, heavy metal poisoning, electrolyte imbalances, essential fatty acid aberrations, chronic inflammation, systemic sclerosis, polymyalgia rheumatic, hypoxia, impaired blood flow to the brain, and a host of other maladies. Their bone density is declining, and their muscles, organs, and arteries are getting hard. Their pineal gland is calcified and their brains are not working properly. Now add the human orgasm to the equation. Orgasms produce powerful hormone exchanges. These chemical deviations were intrinsically designed to ensure evolutionary objectives, wide mixing of gene pools, and the safe raising of offspring.


In this dumbed-down modern world these hormonal deviations can abruptly affect our perception of reality and our ingratiation and conformity in society, as well as our susceptibility to addictive activities and substances. This is one of many reasons why high-risk behavior is so prevalent. One orgasm can produce behavioral changes for up to two weeks. Many of our modern stresses such as irritably, dissatisfaction, anxiety, and depression are fueled by these hormonal deviations. When abused... these hormone deviations can become more addictive than heroin.


Is it any wonder why the masses are hell bent on screwing themselves out of all natural resources?


There is a world of difference between sacred sexuality in a natural environment and dumbed-down sex in the city. Our social and mental prisons twist the values of our human sexuality.


It’s not surprising that the majority of people are clueless that their soft tissue is calcifying. No wonder the masses cannot figure out why it hurts when they attempt to stretch full range of motion. Why do these people scream in agony when you put sufficient pressure on their leg muscles or organs? Because their muscles and organs are dying... while they are alive.


Healthy muscles are soft all the way to the bone and they do not hurt when you use a foam roller or get a deep tissue massage; it should not hurt to move, bend, or stretch full range of motion.


The masses are intellectually and physically incapacitated. The remarkable thing is that these passive, sedated, and docile people think they are as sharp as tacks. A critical problem for the finite mind, you do not know what you do not know. When everyone is half-dead and dumbed-down, there is no point of reference. These dupes do not even have the capacity to care what their children drink, bathe in, or eat. Every generation is exponentially sicker. The majority of children on a Standard American Diet (SAD) are beyond hope. I’ll have a double cheeseburger, fries, a large diet coke, and a triple bypass.


The worst part of this disease... is that it does not immediately kill you. “And in those days’ people will seek death and will not find it; they will long to die, but death will flee from them.” Revelation 9:6


Even if all of the gold, diamonds, and money... exotic lures and pacifiers... and frivolous activities had any real value – they will never ease the pain of watching all of your loved ones starve, suffer, and slowly die. “‘They will throw their silver into the streets, and their gold will be treated as an unclean thing. Their silver and gold will not be able to deliver them in the day of the Lord’s Wrath. It will not satisfy their hunger or fill their stomachs.” Ezekiel 7:19


We may not need to be as “tough and barbaric” as we were 1000’s of years ago, however, only the fittest, toughest, leanest, and most intelligent will survive the coming plagues and bloodshed.


Jeremiah 9:12-15 “What man is wise enough to understand this? Who has been instructed by the LORD and can explain it? Why has the land been ruined and laid waste like a desert that no one can cross?” The LORD said, "It is because they have forsaken my law, which I set before them; they have not obeyed me or followed my law. Instead, they have followed the stubbornness of their hearts; they have followed after idols, masters, and false gods, as their ancestors taught them.” Therefore thus says the LORD of hosts, the God of Israel, "behold, I will feed these people with wormwood and give them poisonous water to drink.” Connect the Dots

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Throughout the ages people have speculated about who we are and why we are here. The short answer to that question is that we were all designed to serve as co-creators with God. Life on Earth is a platform for our growth in self-awareness or a stage for self-destruction: a schoolroom for our souls. We are here to learn how to use our creative abilities in ways that do not destroy or harm other people, the planet, and ourselves. We mature by exercising our creative abilities or destroy ourselves through folly.


Mankind has been so dumbed-down and programmed to accept the current conditions that their minds are reluctant to envision what a spiritual sustainable life would be like. We must look beyond the mental box and accept a larger worldview that empowers us to grasp and accept the underlying oneness of all life. Those of us who are spiritually aware will take their global perspective to a higher level by realizing that there is a spiritual component to every aspect of life.


Most people do not perceive the underlying oneness of all life and they think they can treat other people and/or mother nature any way they want without reaping the consequences of their actions. Mankind has now entered a cycle in which they are about to reap the consequences of their actions.


He said in a loud voice, “Fear God and give him glory, because the hour of his judgment has come. Worship him who made the heavens, the earth, the sea, and the springs of water.” Revelation 14:7


Repent from your sins. If you are not part of the solution, you are part of the problem. With your help, we shall rebuild from the wreckage, in order to bring the Gospel and a Golden Age of Peace throughout the world.


Would it seem extravagant to expect that out of the agony and wreckage of this unprecedented crisis there will burst forth a spiritual renaissance, which, as it propagates itself through the instrumentality of followers, will rehabilitate many of our natural resources, create an ecological economy, and bring pristine food and water to a world in need?


Most sane people have certain goals for what they want to accomplish in this lifetime, and for most us who are rooted and grounded in the Word of God, this involves doing something for the planet as a whole. We are the people who can make a difference, by educating ourselves, speaking out, and taking responsibility.


We have the power to change many conditions found on this planet — because what we have created, we must also uncreate.


Mapping the Matrix and Exposing the Injustices: Survival of the Fittest and Most Intelligent -- Glen Caulkin

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