FEBRUARY 5, 1983


“The mind that man has been blessed with has many unknown, delicate memory abilities.  All through time men have recognized the mind of man to be extraordinary, and a powerful mechanism of proof of man’s intelligence and man’s abilities to perform feats of monumental degrees when the individual was inclined or talented in such areas.

For centuries men have played with hypnotism.  Some used hypnotism for beneficial results, and some have tried hypnotism to influence others to do things that were not always ethical or logical.  There have been many pros and cons regarding this treatment or method in controlling or encouraging someone else’s mind to perform a given way.

Brainwashing is many times a method or a means whereby the intention is to capture the free will of the individual and replace it with other directions, and/or other intentions, for the person to be more easily controlled for many times subversive reasons, or to be subjected to egomaniacal humans to use as subjects, like robots, for the service they want them to perform.

Subliminal reproductions into the minds of human beings is not new, but in many ways is more deceitful, and perhaps renders a more corruptive moral application, because it is a hidden source to influence the mind of man to think impurely, to act irrationally, to react illogically, and perhaps be considered to force a compulsive act or action in given situations that otherwise would not even have entered the person’s mind.

Devious methods are endless in ways, and have a multitude of titles, wherein and whereby the free will of man is threatened at the mere acquaintance, subjection, or introduction to the wrong people.  It is not wise to allow oneself to become so familiar with someone that whatever the person suggests, you are vulnerable to.

Trust in God is never a dangerous thought, act or deed; but many times people trust people too quickly, too much, and allow themselves to be cornered into situations, conditions, participations and involvements that can easily, readily jeopardize the moral code of ethics one feels they have, by the trust in someone who makes something look so innocent, so trivial, so interesting, almost irresistible.

Beware and be aware, that what may not look like temptation, may lead you down the primrose path into the briar patches of stripping you of your free will.

This is not a Lesson guided by guesswork; it is a Direction for the safety of your free will and your Soul.”

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