And something that has always kinda bugged me was the apparent unidirectionality of Time. Science shows us this unidirectionality by claiming that we can remember the past, but not the future. But think again, feel if you have to: don’t we have similar emotions regarding past and future?

After a long night of chatting with Annette (one of you), I came away with a few entirely different viewpoints. Sure, we remember the future! but the fact that we do is obscured by the adaptation of other words to mean the same thing. We have good and bad memories of the past, and approach shows us we can remember the Now, but what about the future? This morning, after that long chat last night, it suddenly occurred to me: preferences and dislikes are our ‘memories’ of the future!

Think about it: our preferences, our dreams hopes and desires lead us to our intended (by us)  future if we just dare pursue them. Likewise, our dislikes point to what we will mostly want to avoid in the future. Science shows us the concept of the speed of light through the light cone:

Basically, they are saying that whenever you are travelling in a certain direction, that cone shows the space where you could have come from, and where you can go. Anything outside the cones is beyond the light speed limit, and thus unreachable. What’s wrong with this picture?  The initial premise of course! Time, since it was arbitrary to begin with, is not a fixed vector, that one can’t escape. We, by means of our free will, can just tilt the cones, and make it so both B and C lie inside the future cone!

Even more so, because time is non-existent, neither can a concept like the speed of light exist! Actually, the Hadron supercollider already proved that it is possible to go beyond the speed of light. Thus the cones widen up, becoming just a plane perpendicular to whatever course we are steering with our free will! Abraham-Hicks constantly refers to rockets of desire, well this is it: the directional vector that you want to take, to arrive wherever you want to be most. But the image gets more complex, because there really is no limit to the number of goals that you may set for yourself.  Since space is an equally arbitrary division made up by man, the concept of direction becomes very fluid indeed. Instead of a cone, we may better understand the depiction in the Dutch coat of arms:

Hard to see at this resolution, but take my word for it: the center lion is holding a bundle of arrows in its lower paw. Now what would it be doing with a bundle of arrows if its other paw is yielding a sword instead of a bow? Simple: all our desres are a loosely held bundle of arrows, pointing in various directions. As long as you hold them loosely, there is no uniformity in the bundle. But what happens when your intention wills your paw to close around them? Yes! all the arrows line up, all pointing in the same direction!

And this I can promise you from direct experience: my wild ideas were loose arrows for a long time, pulling me in every direction at the same time. Having dwelled at snoedel and moorelife gradually changed that picture: instead of directional havoc, my bundle has now aligned, and shows me a clear path ahead. My path, not yours, but you can bet your ass that all our paths are so intricately interwoven, that clashes may very well become a thing nobody is interested in anymore…..

Love your arrows,

Dré