We all know that pumpkins are used to make jack o’lanterns at Halloween. We also know that according to Irish myth, people would carve demonic faces in turnips to frighten away Stingy Jack – a man who tricked the devil and then was denied entry in to both hell and heaven, and thus was sentenced to roam the Earth forevermore.
Originally, in Ireland, where Halloween in fact has its origins and is called Samhain (sow-in) in Irish Gaelic – meaning ‘summer’s end’ – the Celtic new year; turnips were in fact used to create such aforementioned lanterns, not pumpkins. The tradition soon reached the American continent – where pumpkins are native to – and eventually became the biggest symbol of halloween that we internationally recognise today.
Now, let’s just assume these myths were based upon warding off general evil – why would the pumpkin become such a massive metaphysical protective tool?
In afro-Brazilian native myths, Oya escaped from her enemies after hiding amongst a pumpkin crop, which fooled her counterparts. Oya, then overwhelmed by gratitude, decided to never eat pumpkins again.
Behind all myths lie a real metaphysical explanation. Myths are ways of passing on knowledge.
Pumpkins are energetically associated with lack of direction and confusion. Their frequency could confuse people’s (or spirits) minds when they find themselves in a vibrational state of focusing in one single direction in order to achieve something. Pumpkins are great for spreading thoughts of creativity too, but it may likewise have its negative powers activated when used in the wrong way or by a person in the state we have just mentioned.
Could one culture’s myth explain the other? How come two very different cultures manage to believe pumpkins are of great way of tricking bad spirits?
Self sabotage is when we are about to achieve something or change for better and then a contrary thought/emotion/action drives us away from the possibility of growth.
An example could be a worker, who is about to get a promotion (and who is aware of that) and then misconduct or suddenly quits after a petty reason.
Ultimately, self-sabotage is a protection tool generated in the brain, as the brain makes sure we don’t “move on” – which would consequently put our current comfort zone in risk. In other words, our brain is trying to defend us from danger of the “unknown” and very likely from dying (all according to neuropsychology!).
So instead of guessing that your self-sabotage is something that you have to avoid “doing”, exterminate from your life or keep on policing yourself all the time, understand why is your brain using such (protective) tool.
Why is your brain trying to keep you from moving to the next step?
If you get that job promotion, do you think you would have to work more, thus risking your ability to relax more?
Is your professional growth likely to bring in more worry on how to balance personal life and work life?
Is the destruction of an early relationship going to save you from being abandoned again?
Is loosing your mobile phone preventing you from speaking to someone you don’t want to?
Heal the cause that is activating your self-sabotage. And remember that self-sabotage is an unconscious protective tool.
Graveyards are places where etheric decantation happens. The spread of dense electromagnetic fields from disembodiments and sorrow, heavy in antimatter and quantum particles with distorted spins floods the soil and atmosphere, so caution is necessary before entering these premises. It is not about haunting or spirits, it is about subtle matter with reverse polarity affecting your electromagnetic field.
A safe way of entering a cemetery is by imagining a strong purple light around you – as this would anchor one’s polarities. Additionally, asking the cemetery’s “invisible guardian” for permission is a great way of having a extra layer of protection from antiparticles.
There certainly are. However, I am not talking about microbe sized beings living in those planets where there might be traces of water or an Earth-like atmosphere. I’m referring to consciousnesses whose physical bodies are so subtle that they cannot be perceived by our naked eyes.
Have you tried looking at the Earth’s magnetosphere? Surely it wasn’t very easy for your eyes, unless you were in the north pole during winter. Have you tried seeing someone’s aura? If you are a medium or even if you meditate on a regular basis, you may see a thin, translucent wave, like those when the heat makes the horizon look like it’s water rocking.
Some “extra terrestrials” do dwell in bodies of such nature, and most of them – at least in this galaxy – in much lighter bodies. The frequency in which they live is different of the one we experience in this planet, so a dense physical body, with animal instincts is not of use for more evolved creatures.
Many other consciousnesses do live in lower frequencies than the one of the Earth, and their physical size and appearance can be paralleled with the ones of viruses, bacteria and other beings in far away galaxies.
A team of researchers in California investigated the interaction between the brain and the heart. They found out that there are about 40,000 specialised neurons in the heart, forming a communication network.
It is as if the heart were a small brain, with a network of nerves and neurotransmitters similar to those found in the brain, which work to detect patterns in the body and warn the brain.
The heart has the largest electromagnetic field in the human body, about 4 meters in diameter. According to researchers, this electromagnetic field is affected by the electromagnetic field of other people, the planet Earth, the animals and plants and even those of other planets.
Feelings also affect this neuronal network in the heart. The Sensory Neurites are brain-like cells located in heart. They learn and memorise things independently.
Negative feelings, for instance, are a warning that the heart sends to the brain, decreasing the excretion of some hormones, which in turn affects our immune system. These signals also cause the heart to tell each cell what to do through nerve currents that reach the brain.
The study was based on how thought-triggered emotions affect the heart. The result of the research was accidental, astonishing scientists and opening new doors for us to understand how our can be emotionally affected (and how it affects us).
The so-called coherence of the heart is this communication between the heart and the brain, which occurs through this network of neurones sending characteristic nerve impulses.
In love binding spells, the centre-point of electromagnetism in the victim’s body is entangled with the spell caster’s through magnetised wires.
Those wires are magnetized with the ionised fermions from both parties. The base of these cords is connected to both of their energy vortices in their navel regions, and in ascending order – pancreas, adrenal glands and gonads – which are the glands that concentrate large electromagnetism. These wires are made up of a diversity of photons, plasma and fermions. However, in this kind of low-frequency magic, these cords are fed with antimatter, in other words, with particles of opposite polarities. The astral cord is strengthened, thus greater bonds are created between the two people (but in a more vicious way than actual love).
In love binding magic, subatomic currents generate modulations in the microtubules of the victim’s neurotransmitters. This change in their brain biochemistry and builds new neurotransmitters. Which in turn moulds an inexplicable addiction to being around the spell caster’s desired individual, whether it be themselves or another person. Thus, this is not necessarily ‘love’.
Serotonin, endorphin, dopamine, and especially oxytocin levels are modified during this process, thus determining that a love biding spell is much more physical than conscientious.