Rainbowism: How to Build an Energetic Bridge to Our Ancestors

In previous posts, we began to examine the nature of the biblical God/Gude character by exploring the hidden meaning of numbers, geometry, language, and logic in constructing realities.

We also considered how the use of these variables in reality-construction is also an act of racism because races are really the ratios of light and sound that make up a reality – including human skin. 

We saw that the spiritual art of attracting higher-dimensional beings into denser realities is actually the art of geometry. Furthermore, we saw that the initial “g” of “geometry” is linked to the initial “g” in the name of the entity known as God. 

In this post, we are going to go beneath the skin to explore the world of internal frequencies and then work back outward and upward to a common natural phenomenon of the heavens – the rainbow

In revisiting this God/Gude character let’s place him in a larger context that includes the all-important, age-old relationship between masculine and feminine energies.

But first, let’s ask this simple question: After the great flood, why does the God of the Bible tell Noah that he is going to make the rainbow a sign of his covenant with humanity?  At Genesis 9:13-16 God says to Noah,

“I have set my rainbow in the clouds, and it will be the sign of the covenant between me and the earth.  Whenever I bring clouds over the earth and the rainbow appears in the clouds, I will remember my covenant between me and you and all living creatures of every kind.  Never again will the waters become a flood to destroy all life.  Whenever the rainbow appears in the clouds, I will see it and remember the everlasting covenant between God and all living creatures of every kind on the earth.” (NIV)

Here God seems to make peace (“piece”) with humanity, but if we remember that the God of the Bible is a jealous and power-hungry god, that leads us to wonder exactly what kind of agreement is being made.

If you meditate on this question long enough, you’ll find that God’s rainbow covenant actually refers to the body’s primary organs, fluids, and glands, which vibrate in precise number sequences. 

One way to picture the connection between these vibrations and the literal rainbow is the traditional depiction of the seven chakras as rainbow-colored spinning wheels of energy centered along the spine.  In the occult rainbow, these parts of the body vibrate in synergy, which means they form a whole that is different from, and greater than, the sum of the parts.

If we apply the occult dictum “As above, so below” to the natural phenomenon of the rainbow, we innerstand it as the coming together in the heavenly realm of the colors of the ultraviolet light spectrum in a certain “rank,” or order, to become something greater. 

In the same way, the body’s organs, fluids, and glands vibrate together at certain frequencies in the earthly realm. 

These synergistic vibrations not only support physical existence but also give rise to the “something greater” of consciousness.

We know that the whole is greater than the parts because in both phenomena there is no clear, sudden break between colors or vibrations. 

Instead, there are millions of fusions and shades between one color and the next.  For example, the transitions in color created by the thousands of pixels on a computer monitor, and those fusions create a bridge between one clear color, vibration, or absolute (e.g., red) and another clear color, vibration, or absolute (e.g., orange).

When we apply this fusion of colors, or bridge-building between colors, to the physical realm, we see that the purpose of the bridge-building is to connect the realm of the living and the realm of the Hereafter

Even the arcing shape of physical bridges echoes the shape of rainbows, lending a clue to the occult symbolism of the latter.

In deeper meditation, we also find that the breaking of the bridge between the physical realm and the realm of the Hereafter also means that the connection or covenant, between recent generations and the ancestors, has been broken.  This disconnection happened not only in the relatively recent past but is still happening when grown children no longer visit their aging parents and when the elderly are consigned to live out the rest of their lives alone in “assisted living” homes. 

This lack of respect for the elder generation, sometimes called “ageism,” is not only a reflection of social and cultural programming, but it also reflects a lack of energetic or vibrational balance within the individual. 

By contrast, inter-generational ties were stronger in the past because our ancestors innerstood that such ties ensure true immortality, which is the ability to consciously remember one’s past reincarnation cycles.

The key to this remembering is realizing the power of memory – how deep our memories go and how thoroughly they permeate our existence. 

Every day we remember mundane things such as our daily routines and habits and how to use a cell phone and a computer. But we also remember deeper things like language and how we construct reality with it, the social and cultural codes that help us get by in daily reality, and — perhaps most fundamentally — a sense of individual identity. 

If we did not have these memories, what would we be left with?

The power of memory also extends to our memory of our ancestors, because in breaking the covenant between generations we lost the memory of how to navigate physical reality

What’s more, we also lost the connection between physical reality and the realm of the Hereafter, which means we lost our original power

Our ancestors had invested an incalculable amount of time and trial-and-error in figuring out how to navigate from physical reality to the Hereafter. 

In doing so, they were able to maintain the connection of the tribe across time and preserve the proper vibrational balance of their bodies and of the entire collective. 

They also innerstood that this balance does not consist of absolutes but of infinite subtle gradations of energy. 

They innerstood that even qualities which we might now think of as polar opposites, such as the vibrations of clear red or clear blue, could blend into each other and create a synthesis that is greater than either quality alone.  Such blending’s, or “marriages,” within and between individuals created more beauty and uniqueness to be enjoyed by the collective, thus supporting its overall energetic vibration and the quality of the collective consciousness.

However, we break these connections when we allow our differences to get in the way. 

When someone believes that their vibrational frequency is the only kind of vibrational frequency that should exist, then we could end up with a social situation like the one you see in the movie The Giver, where one group in a society wants to impose its ideology on the entire society.   

This kind of consciousness is the most malevolent because it produces people who can take extremely harmful actions and not even feel that they’re doing anything wrong.

A historical example is the Muslims’ attempts throughout the Middle Ages to exterminate the Hindus, which were carried out in the worst ways — disembowelment, raping mothers, etc.  But the Muslims were able to do this because they saw the Hindus as different from them, and so they felt justified in their actions. 

This is what happens when we start to disrespect each other’s differences.

The distortion and confusion that occurs when humans begin to disrespect their differences take us back to the biblical God/Gude character who established the rainbow covenant with Noah. 

In occult lore, the God of the Bible is represented by a chimera called Yaldabaoth, whose symbol is a Tetragramaton.  Yaldabaoth and the Tetragrammaton are in turn symbols of an ancient attempt in the Old Testament to create a male womb, out of which came the God of the Bible.

An image of a chimerical deity believed to be Yaldabaoth

This attempt to create a male womb is a major instance of ubiquitous misogyny in the Bible.

Another example is the practice of circumcision of male infants, which is also found in the Old Testament

However, other esoteric works discuss circumcision as not to cut the foreskin of the penis, but the entire penis itself, which would make a baby a eunuch when he grows up.  This means he can no longer engage with women, thereby shunning them and contributing to their perceived “inferiority.” 

We find another example in the oaths of the Knights Templar, a medieval Catholic military order.  Their oath – like most monastic oaths – forbid members from ever again engaging with women after entrance.  In fact, the Knights Templar forbid their members to even kiss their mothers or their sisters.

However, the ancient project of creating a male womb is a major example of a larger, still more ancient project – the one mentioned at the beginning of this post, and which is still ongoing – to disrupt cooperation between the male and female human energies

This project has gradually instilled a tendency to see women as negative and corruptible and to see men as idealized Sun Gods

In addition to this degradation, there has also been an agenda to spread belief systems like religions, which often program a person to believe that he or she is “no good,” a sinner, always subject to God’s judgment, always owing him something, and so on. 

And so there is psychological degradation of the individual going on as well.

If there were anything truly right about this situation, I wouldn’t even be discussing it today. Instead, I would be having a great time in our balanced world, with our bridge to the ancestors intact, and I would be connecting to our ancestors from thousands of years ago and not acting like I’m totally disassociated from them.  

I would know my history, and I would know things like herbalism, and I would have a communication with the herbs, instead of looking at them on the shelf in the grocery store, all dehydrated. 

You see, I know where the greater world is, I know what the better world is – no one has to convince me of that, and I can’t be convinced otherwise, either. So, what I’m saying is that when we get true knowledge and true adept hood, such things start to be revealed to us and through us — they start to show us the route out of this energetic, inter-generational quandary.

 

This article was sourced from an interview between Sevan Bomar and the hosts of Op-Think Radio, Stefan Kindredspirit, and Kristina Asinus, on the topic of “rainbowism”.  The conversation has been presented by Ambassador, Cheryl Jaworski, in 5 connecting blogs (this one is 1/5).  It is part of our new Share and Earn incentivization program, which is just one way Secret Energy can help you achieve sovereignty. Stay tuned for upcoming episodes!

 

7 Important Differences Between Religion & Spirituality

“It is not that the Way broadens humans; it is that humans broaden the Way.” ~ Confucius

There are roughly 4,200 religions in the world today.  Most people believe in only one of them and renounce the other 4,199, while a small minority renounces all of them. 

There are roughly 7.3 billion people on the planet today, and every single one of us has a different psycho-physiological interpretation and perception of what spirituality and religion mean.  But, and here’s the rub, spirituality is inherent within the human condition and is as unique as our own fingerprint. 

Religion, not so much.  Religion is dictated, while spirituality is intuited.  Religion preaches while spirituality inspires.  Religion pretends to be “the Way” that broadens humanity.  Spirituality frees humanity to broaden “the Way.”

Religion is the parochial dead-end path of our ignorant forefathers, whereas spirituality up-ends that dead-end path and allows for a personal journey with the numinous.  Indeed, as Hingori said, “Spirituality begins where religion ends.”

Here are seven differences between religion and spirituality:

1) Spirituality is flexible; religion is dogmatic: “Mystery is a place where religion and science meet.  Dogma is a place where they part.  Awe-based psychology is a place where they can evolve and reunite.” ~ Kirk Schneider, PhD

Dogma has been a serious psychological hang-up for our species for thousands of years.  Our tendency to become rigid and inflexible in our thinking is an all-too-common problem.  We are a young species, after all.  There is still so much for us to figure out, and it can be daunting as hell (pun intended).

The problem is we tend to avoid an intimidating cosmos by closing ourselves off into the overly comfortable and placating nutshells of religion.  We shut down the sacred quest.  We close off the search.  We place all our eggs into a particular “basket,” swearing off all baskets, even at the risk of forsaking the baskets that have the potential to help us flourish.  In short: we become dogmatic and closed-off from the numinous.

But there is newfound hope when we are able to transform dogmatic religiosity into flexible spirituality.  True spirituality up-ends the baskets that we cling to.  It shatters the all-too-precious eggs on the tough-love concrete of an interconnected reality, revealing that flexibility and the ability to adapt and overcome are the way to move forward when facing a vastly unknown and astonishingly mysterious universe.

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2) Spirituality is liberating (courage-based); religion is authoritative (fear-based): “That which can be destroyed by the truth should be.” ~ P.C. Hodgell

It’s so easy for the majority of us to allow an authority to do our thinking for us.  Most of us were raised in authoritative cultures and conditioned by biased indoctrination, after all.  Unless at some point we are taught to question things, it’s all too easy to get caught up in authoritative jargon.

No matter how outdated or nonsensical that jargon is, if we don’t learn a courage-based disposition we’ll always be caught in the fear-based indoctrination of authority, mostly due to the power of cognitive dissonance.  Spirituality is the courage-based liberation of the soul from the fear-based prison of church and state.  It frees compassion, empathy, and morality from the fallible stranglehold of human-made laws.

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If, as H. L. Mencken surmised, “[m]orality is doing right, no matter what you are told.  Religion is doing what you are told, no matter what is right,” then spirituality is tapping into the forces behind what makes things “right” or “wrong” (a universal healthy/unhealthy dynamic) and acting on those forces in a moral way, despite the declarations of church and state.

Spirituality courageously questions power; religion cowardly kowtows to it.  Jesus and Buddha were spiritual rebels who challenged dogmatic orthodoxy, not religious zealots obsequious to it.  Where religion is taking a leap of faith because of fear, spirituality is taking a leap of courage despite fear.

3) Spirituality is a painful growth; religion is comfortable stagnation: “The path of the spiritual warrior is not soft and sweet.  It is not artificially blissful and pretends forgiving.  It is not fearful of divisiveness.  It is not afraid of its own shadow.  It is not afraid of losing popularity when it speaks its truth.  It will not beat around the bush where directness is essential.  It has no regard for vested interests that cause suffering.  It is benevolent and it is fiery and it is cuttingly honest in its efforts to liberate itself and humanity from the egoic ties that bind.” ~ Jeff Brown.

Religion keeps us pampered and contented.  We feel nice and cozy in the teachings passed down by the authority of our forefathers.  And why not?  It’s so much easier to just lean on the laws created by other men.

No matter how outdated or ridiculous those laws are, and no matter how fallible and imperfect those men were.  There’s no thinking involved.  All we have to do is obey and not question any of it lest we appear blasphemous in the eyes of our peers.  Easy!

True spirituality flips the tables on blind obedience.  No fear, only fearlessness.  It questions outdated laws.  It upsets all dogmatic apple carts.  But it is not without pain.  It is not without existential angst.  As Eckhart Tolle says, “the fire of suffering becomes the light of consciousness.”

A spiritual person is a beacon fully lit, brightening an uncertain shoreline where waves of doubt crush the beaches of certainty.  Those who are spiritual dip in and out of all religions, ideologies, mythologies, and philosophies, taking the healthy with them and leaving the unhealthy behind.  They are existential alchemists, transforming religious lead into spiritual gold.  And such gold shines all the brighter in dark times.

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4) Spirituality is open-minded; religion is close-minded: “To conceive of ourselves as fragmentary matter cohering for a millisecond between two eternities of darkness is very difficult.” ~ Sebastian Faulks

A religious person stubbornly believes; a spiritual person takes things into consideration and lets things go.  If “belief is a wound that knowledge heals,” as Ursula K. Le Guin states, then open-mindedness is the scar left behind: flexible and robust from the harsh lessons of vicissitude.  In spiritual circles, curiosity is allowed to be foremost; in religious circles, curiosity is atrophied by the reliance on outdated “answers”.

Where religion blindly clings to what it believes is right, spirituality openly surrenders to what could be healthy.  Those who are spiritual tend to be more open-minded precisely because they are free to question everything, to practice probability, to embrace being wrong, and to remain curious and skeptical in the face of parochial authorities grown uncouth through the passage of time.

5) Spirituality is interdependent; religion is codependent: “Stop acting so small. You are the universe in ecstatic motion.” ~ Rumi

Religion is codependent upon the establishment of church and state.  Spirituality is interdependent despite establishments.  Where the religious person submits to the authority of religion and politics, the spiritual person subsumes all religious and political strongholds through flexible inter-connectedness, thus transcending entrenched power constructs.

Spirituality is a force of nature, and the spiritual person becomes a fountainhead for an ecstatic universe, a mighty conduit, an existential pivot where the cosmic dance between an independent observer and observed interdependence is free to take place.  There is a music in this sacred space that doesn’t use words, and the spiritual person has the ears with which to listen.

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6) Spirituality speaks a language older than words; religion speaks a language limited by words: “The poet and the musician together speak a natural and universal language… The original language that all creators spoke before the fall of man. This language is, of course, the language of the birds.  And, what does it mean?  What does the shape of a tree mean?  What do clouds mean?  What is the meaning of the way the stars are scattered through the sky?  Both poetry and music lead us to the understanding of what this world is all about. Which is: It’s a dance.  A rhythm.” ~ Alan Watts

Within the mysterious rhythm of the cosmic orchestra playing itself out, the spiritual person dances in full glory.  While the religious person cowers in fear of God, the spiritual person pirouettes through the fear and dances with God.  For those who are spiritual have tapped into the interconnected Mecca.  They are milking the essence of all things, the language of birds and sky, fire and ice, life and death, permanence and impermanence –the voice of God and the song of Infinity.

The Truth is a gamboling gamble, and those who are truly spiritual are gamblers par excellence, knowing that the human condition is fallible and flawed, but having the ontological wherewithal to rise above it with an act of Promethean courage that topples outdated godheads.

They rise up with a full heart, with audacious love, with a throat Chakra in full flutter speaking fluently A Language Older Than Words.  But they are still not afraid to speak their experienced truth.  For as Gustave Flaubert observed, “Human speech is like a cracked kettle on which we tap crude rhythms for bears to dance to, while we long to make music that will melt the stars.”

7) Spirituality allows the Great Mystery (God) to be truly infinite:  “How is it that hardly any major religion has looked at science and concluded, ‘This is better than we thought! The Universe is much bigger than our prophets said, grander, subtler, more elegant?’  Instead, they say, ‘No, no, no! My God is a little God, and I want him to stay that way.'” ~ Carl Sagan

Spirituality is vulnerable intimacy with the Infinite.  Religion is veiled invulnerability pretending to be intimate.  A spiritual person understands that Infinity cannot be pigeonholed into finite constructs.

God cannot be crammed into human-made models.  Through such understanding, the spiritual person transcends the finite game of religion in order to play the infinite game of spirituality.

The mirror through which we reflect the Great Mystery is the same mirror through which the Great Mystery reflects us.  The spiritual person has intuited this, shed the middleman, and become the mirror.

Where the religious person is desperately looking for his/her own reflection, the spiritual person has become Reflection itself, understanding that there is no duality, only the illusion of duality.

There is no finitude, only the illusion of finitude.  They are walking, talking, meditating Mirrors dancing as Reflection between micro and macro, flesh and spirit, man and God, order and chaos, entropy and life.  They have risen above the empty placation’s and petty platitudes of religion and have embraced the open explication and flexible interpretation of the Great Mystery through spirituality.

The spiritually robust have moved on from the shackles of someone else’s experience in order to feel their own experience, understanding, as Angeles Arrien did that “we are all unique medicine“.

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