MastersConnection 2020
Issue 425 In This Issue April 11th, 2015

Editors Corner

Greetings,
Did you know that the sun experiences a kind of seasonal variability? Apparently, over a period of almost 2 years, the sun waxes and wanes. This has it affects on the approximately 11 year solar cycle. Click here

Speaking of the sun, one small upside to California's catastrophic drought is that there is more sun for solar power. Because of this, solar as a power source has really taken off there. Click here

While we're on the subject of solar, did you know that the worlds smallest computer uses solar power? Being smaller then a grain of rice, this computer is quite small indeed. Click here

That's it from me for this week. Don't forget to support our advertisers.
Have a wonderful week.

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Jesus’ Final Initiation
Excerpt from: Ramtha, A Beginner’s Guide to Creating Reality
Reprinted with permission from SuperConsciousness.com

Yeshua ben Joseph knew that however he saw anything is exactly how he agreed for it to be. When he saw the blind man, the blind man asked for help. He bent over and picked up some clay and he spat in it. And what he was doing with the clay and his spit, he was creating a new biofield of particle relationship. And when he did this and put it together and put it on the blind man’s eyes, in molding the clay Yeshua ben Joseph saw perfect vision. So as he was molding the clay, the clay became the catalyst to perfect vision. So when he put the clay on his eyes, that biofield or morphogenic field reconstructed immediately the visual nerve supply to the back of the brain and he saw instantly.

Now we call that a miracle-worker. But how powerful is it to be like this entity, who every day of his life worked up to this level of relationship with the particle field? What did he have to do? Walking down the path he would see — he would choose immediately — whether to agree with the landscape or change it. So if he was walking and stirring up saffron dust, if he found delight in that then he was agreeing with the dust. So the dust never changed. How many times do you walk down the path and stir up dust and are agitated with it? That only enforces its nature.

If he walked into a group of people and he is teaching them and then he stops to feed them and he has only a basket of fishes and a loaf of bread and he has five thousand people, what would your mind say? Let’s run to the market straightaway. But this was a master who understood the relationship between mind and matter and all he had to do was to change his mind on what he saw. And so the fish and the bread became the seed that multiplied in his mind. And as long as he saw it, the supply was endless. Now where did the supply come from? The supply came from one fish and one loaf of bread, and all he needed to do was to make them multitudinous. So what he did is he kept creating echoes of the fish and the bread, and he was taking energy that was falling apart and recoagulating it, giving them a frame of reference to coagulate into.

If you stop and think about it, someone told the rose to be a rose and someone told it how to smell and someone or something described to the rose in a mental thought deep, velvet red. Someone did that because it didn’t just spring up on its own. It was created to be what it is, not only the rose but birds and water and environment. Someone focused them into evolution. Who was that? You.

Click here to read full article

Space Watch

Sun experiences seasonal changes, new research finds
The Sun undergoes a type of seasonal variability, with its activity waxing and waning over the course of nearly two years, according to a new study by a team of researchers led by the National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR). This behavior affects the peaks and valleys in the approximately 11-year solar cycle, sometimes amplifying and sometimes weakening the solar storms that can buffet Earth’s atmosphere. The quasi-annual variations appear to be driven by changes in the bands of strong magnetic fields in each solar hemisphere. These bands also help shape the approximately 11-year solar cycle that is part of a longer cycle that lasts about 22 years. “What we’re looking at here is a massive driver of solar storms,” said Scott McIntosh, lead author of the new study and director of NCAR’s High Altitude Observatory. “By better understanding how these activity bands form in the Sun and cause seasonal instabilities, there’s the potential to greatly improve forecasts of space weather events.” The overlapping bands are fueled by the rotation of the Sun’s deep interior, according to observations by the research team. As the bands move within the Sun’s northern and southern hemispheres, activity rises to a peak over a period of about 11 months and then begins to wane.

Click here to read full article

Something Worth Knowing

We've been splitting wood all wrong
Splitting wood is one of the least favorite tasks of woodstove owners, and even for people who are just chopping for a decorative fireplace or pit, it gets unfun very rapidly. The repetitive motion and high amount of energy required are demanding, and the concussive force from blow after blow can really set a pair of shoulders aching. As if that wasn't bad enough, you have to wrench the axe out of the wood if it doesn't split on the first try...and there's always the risk of injury.   The basic shape and design of the axe hasn't changed in, well, millennia, as attested to by archaeological discoveries from around the world. At least, that was true until an enterprising Finn decided to rethink the way we chop wood.

Click here to read full article


9 Make-Ahead Lunches to Carry in a Mason Jar
A Mason jar is the perfect lunch container. It’s glass, so won’t leach nasty chemicals into your food the way a plastic box or bowl would. It’s got a tight-fitting lid, so you don’t have to worry about leaks or spills. It can hold 8 or 16 ounces, which is plenty big for lunch-size servings or two. And it’s cheap, or even free. If you buy tomato sauce or pre-made soup at the store, chances are you’re getting it in a Mason jar you can re-use. Here are 9 ideas for lunches you can make ahead of time and keep in the refrigerator. Make enough for your work week on Sunday night, and you’ll have an inexpensive, nutritious, delicious and waste-free lunch ready-to-go Monday through Friday. Remember to wash the jars in the dishwasher or in hot soapy water in your kitchen sink before you use them. Keep all the jars refrigerated until you use them. You can put jarred soups and casseroles in the freezer as long as you leave at least an inch of room at the top so the food can expand when it freezes.

1) Salad of Mixed Greens and Veggies – The trick to making salad in a jar ahead of time is to put the wettest ingredients at the bottom and use crisp, dry greens. Romaine or iceberg lettuce work well; so do curly spinach and chopped kale. Whatever greens you use, wash them, then dry well.

Click here to read full article

Weather Watch

The bright side of California’s drought: More solar power
As the four-year-long California drought goes from terrible to catastrophic, it’s hard to find any good news. Love almonds? I’m so sorry for your loss. Water-hungry almond growers have begun to abandon hope, as evidenced by stacks of almond firewood on sale at Whole Foods. Farmers have started to sell water to cities rather than use it to grow crops. Many migrant laborers are out of work because there are fewer crops to plant or harvest. Fish are threatened by record-low runoff, possibly spelling the end of the Delta smelt. The all-important Sierra Nevada snowpack, which doles out water through the dry season as it melts, is at 6 percent of typical levels. Well diggers have become water miners, chasing an ever-declining water table in pursuit of water last seen in the Pleistocene. The drought, either induced or exacerbated by climate change, is in turn making climate change worse. As California’s reservoirs dry up, hydroelectric power production is dropping. The Pacific Institute recently calculated that the loss of hydropower from 2012 to 2014 drove up power sector carbon emissions 8 percent and cost consumers $1.4 billion, as utilities replaced it with more expensive, and more polluting, natural gas.

Click here to read full article

Something to Contemplate

How equal do we want the world to be? You'd be surprised

Triad Theater
Calendar of Events

April 10th, 11th, 12th, 17th, 18th and 19th @ 7:30pm: Live theater production - "You Can't Take It With You"
SRO PRESENTATION! A comedy for the entire family. Critics say "Better than Off Broadway in New York!" Come support your theater and your fantastic actors of Yelmshire! $15 in advance. $20 at the door. Tickets on sale now at Yelm Food Co-op and Gordon's Garden Center.

To stay in the know in the now…
Website - www.TheTriadArtsTheater.com
Facebook - www.facebook.com/triadtheater
Email us at thetriadtheater@gmail.com

Passing of a Master
Greg Eyolfson

Greg Eyolfson passed in the early morning of March 14.  We imagine he slowly drifted up and out of his body, looked down and said wow!  I don't want to go back to that old worn out piece of equipment- I feel SO AMAZING!! Greg was a passionate student of the Ram since 1989 and moved into the Yelm area in the late 1990's. Those who knew him would always remark on his most beauteous smile and what a sweet man that he was. He lived a remarkable life filled with adventure and exploration as his common thought.  In his early years this included racing cars, flying airplanes, sailing, tennis, singing barbershop, lots of travelling, marrying my beautiful mother, having two kids and starting a successful business. Greg often told stories about his racing days and would remark that these were his first experiences of being completely analogical.  The Canadian press called him  " the noblest driver of them all". After a stroke at the age of 40 and a reassessment of his life he went on to sell his business, build his own country house, become a farmer of ancient grains and start a business selling wood fired hot tubs and organic soil amendments.  His sense of adventure turned inward to the pursuit of the great work, the big questions, to self knowledge, and to self mastery.

Click here to read full article

Technology Watch

This working computer is smaller than a grain of rice
Computers used to consume whole rooms, but now one computer can fit on the edge of a nickel. At just one millimeter cubed, the Michigan Micro Mote (M^3) is believed to be the smallest autonomous computer in the world. For over a decade, the faculty and students at the University of Michigan's computer science department have been working on the M^3. As the Internet of Things (IoT) gets bigger, the Michigan team is pushing to make computers ever smaller. "The Internet of Things describes a world in which everyday common objects have intelligence -- like a toaster, a washing machine or doorknob. All of those things will someday have integrated circuits in them that can talk to each other over a network," said Dag Spicer, senior curator at the Computer History Museum in Mountain View, Calif. Despite its tiny size, the M^3 has the ability to take pictures, read temperatures and record pressure readings. Researchers hope to implement the microcomputer into a variety of applications ranging from medical to industrial. Due to its micro-size, the M^3 can actually be injected into the body, where it can then perform ECGs and also take pressure and temperature readings. The oil industry is also interested in inserting the Micro Mote into oil wells to help detect pockets of oil that can still be extracted before moving on to new sources.

Click here to read full article

Health Watch

America's doctors kill themselves at unprecedented rates
According to a 2005 article in the medical journal JAMA, male doctors are 70 percent more likely to kill themselves than other male professionals. Female doctors are an astonishing 250 to 400 percent more likely to take their lives than their non-doctor counterparts. Why do U.S. doctors kill themselves at such an astonishingly high rate? While no one cause is obviously to blame, concerned observers are increasingly pointing the finger at a medical system that, from day one, fails to support or actively undermines students and doctors who may be struggling with mental illness.

Show no weakness
According to Pamela Wible, a Eugene, Oregon, family practitioner who researches and writes about the phenomenon of doctor suicide, an estimated 400 U.S. doctors kill themselves each year. That's approximately the size of the average graduating medical school class. If all of those doctors were general practitioners with an average caseload of 2,300 patients, that would mean a million people's doctors killing themselves each year. And according to Wible, the true number of doctor suicides is probably much higher. That's because, culturally, doctors tend to cover up suicides by their colleagues, even going so far as to pressure coroners to classify clear suicides as "unplanned" deaths instead.

Click here to read full article

RSE Newsletter

From JZ: “I wanted to share this with you”:
Click here to read article

Linda Barnes responds to NVN story about Dr. Martinez:
Click here to read article

Jan Pfeiffer-A Light to his World:
Click here to read article

OPEN TO ALL #RSE CURRENT/NON-CURRENT STUDENTS, Today at 7:00pm PDT, Dr. Matt - Horizontal DNA transfer and more:
Click here to read article

Was Jesus of Nazareth married and fathered a child? Ramtha says yes!:
Click here to read article

Astonishing results to make old people young again – Ramtha: “Your Thoughts Matter… Literally”:
Click here to read article

"Lone wolf seen wandering the streets in the Dutch town of Kolham" first time in 150 years added to #Ramtha on this:
Click here to read article

"#Ramtha - Your Thoughts Matter... Literally" from #SuperConsciousness:
Click here to read article

Two dynamic Lecture Series speakers this week - OPEN TO THE PUBLIC (Live-stream only):
Click here to read article

#RSE New and Recommended Books and New Items!
Click here to read article

Click here for more

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Ramtha quote copyright 2011 JZ Knight. Used with permission.
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Credit for creation of this newsletter comes to you from: Ben Mann

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