Technology consultant Aaron Murakami, known for his work on water fuel cell technology, joined guest host Richard Syrett to talk about synchronicities. Murakami shared personal sychronicities that have played out in his life, including one about a white dragon that appeared to him in various forms on several occasions. One of his friends also saw white dragons in a dream, which Murakami suggested represented light workers mobilizing to raise consciousness.
Murakami recalled another synchronicity involving a website on 'free energy' he frequently visited, randomly meeting John Bedini (who he discovered ran the website), and then finding out Bedini lived only 45 minutes away from him. "I started to notice that there's specific methods that seem to kind of trigger [sychronicities]," he continued, noting sychronicities accelerate higher consciousness.
According to Murakami, everything is provided as it is needed at any given time. To explain he provided a walk-through of his Model of Synchronicity and detailed the ideomotor effect. The first thing to respond to subconscious stimuli is the nervous system, which in turn urges one in the direction towards fulfillment, Murakami revealed. "There's always going to be a physical movement that corresponds with subconscious stimuli," he added. In between the conscious thinking mind and the collective unconscious is the subconscious mind. People remotely influence one another and via the ideomotor effect create their own synchronicities, he disclosed.
Murakami has made an electronic copy of The Synchronicity Handbook free for download at emediapress.com.
In the final hour of the show, former Special Air Service (SAS) warrant officer, sniper specialist, and patrol medic, John Geddes, revealed how to survive a terrorist attack. "We've forgotten how to fight," Geddes asserted, noting Western countries have become nanny states with citizens psychologically and physically reliant on authorities. He addressed the importance of situational awareness and broke down how one could survive an active shooter incident. Move away from the noise, work to disrupt the assailant by creating obstacles, find something to use as a weapon, and remain rational, Geddes advised.
Bumper music from Saturday August 19, 2017