C: Higgins, you ‘said’ recently, in one of these typed conversations, that it is the asking that drives you. Maybe it would be better to say that it is the asking that summons a response from you. I’m not really sure how and where to start. Will you give me some direction? I could ask wisdom type questions, but we’ve done that. I don’t know what knowledge encompasses, so it’s hard to start anywhere.
H: In the same way that you cannot do the work of a pharmacist without the basic math you learned in grade school, we cannot function with you without the use of the wisdom we shared with you. Please continue to ask for clarification upon that topic whenever necessary.
As for moving into questions of knowledge:
You are interested in getting at the root of the problem. Ask that. Ask, “Higgins, what is the root of the problem?” Ask things like, “Higgins, how do we solve the homelessness issue?” Ask, “Higgins, what can be done about global warming?” Ask, “Higgins, how do we structure the development of communities to best support the happiness and well-being of mankind, as well as support the needs of nature (the planet, plants, animals and so forth?) Ask, “Higgins, let’s re-establish a life-supporting distribution of rainfall across Africa and the planet in general.” Ask, “Higgins, let’s find a way to compost nuclear waste.” Ask, “Higgins….”
C: I like that answer.
H: Go back and read our response from yesterday. We will wait here.
C: The first response from you that seems like a place to start is about getting at the root of the problem. I remember having conversations with my mother about this. I was about thirteen at the time. I don’t remember the context, but I would respond with something about ‘that’ not working, we need to get at the root of the problem. I don’t remember what ‘that’ was.
Higgins, how do we get at the root of the problem?
H: The beginning. A very good place to start. Also, possibly one of the broadest questions you could ask of us. That is not correct. This question stimulates a response that is possibly one of the broadest responses you could draw from us. We will break the response into small pieces and spoon them out in bite size amounts.
If you plant a seed and it doesn’t grow, what do you do? You ask yourself questions. Was the seed viable? Did it have enough water? But not too much water? Did it have the proper nutrients? Did it receive enough light? Or too much heat? Or not enough warmth, perhaps? Did you give it enough time?
When mankind was young we asked ourselves, “Is mankind a viable seed?” We tweeked you a little here and there and discovered that indeed, mankind is a viable seed. You need to be tended, nurtured, to bring you into your healthiest, happiest, most fruitful best selves. You also need more time to grow into a mature and fruitful species.
When you sat in that car all those years ago, saying to your mother, “We need to get at the root of the problem,” you were connecting with your prebirth agreement. We are the answer to that request.
Digest this and we will continue to expand on the answer tomorrow.