Therapy & Psychedelics / Messages from 'Pax'

Therapy & Psychedelics / Messages from 'Pax'

Date

HostGeorge Noory

GuestsMartin W. Ball, Penelope Jean Hayes, Carole Serene Borgens

In the first half, authority on the application of psychedelic medicines, Prof. Martin W. Ball, discussed how scientific and medical communities and municipalities are acknowledging the therapeutic benefits of substances, previously claimed to be addictive or harmful. In the most recent election in Oregon, the Psilocybin Program Initiative passed, which sets up a two-year planning period with health professionals to determine how to best administer "magic" mushrooms for mental health treatments. In a professional and safe setting, clients who take psychedelics may find that in some ways, it's "quite superior to talk therapy or psychoanalysis," Ball remarked, in that the substances can quickly bring clarity to various issues. Three to four therapy sessions with psychedelic treatments can sometimes help a client so much that they no longer need to take daily psychiatric medications, he added.

The psychoactive plant ibogaine, he continued, can be an effective treatment for helping people curtail opioid and heroin addictions with few withdrawal symptoms. Parallel to psychedelic therapy is the decriminalization movement, he noted, which argues that psychedelics for personal growth, creativity, and religious and spiritual exploration are not something that should be illegal or prosecuted. Also part of the "Psychedelic Renaissance" is the rise of microdosing, in which people take small amounts of a psychedelic several times a week. These tiny doses of substances like LSD and psilocybin don't induce hallucinations or "tripping" but can slightly alter one's sense of self and perception, Ball cited, and possibly be beneficial for depression, creativity, and problem-solving. 

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In the latter half, new consciousness author and speaker, Penelope Jean Hayes, was joined by intuitive Carole Serene Borgens to share messages to humanity channeled through an entity named "Pax." Borgens has been channeling Pax, a kind of spiritual consciousness, via automatic writing since the 1990s. The two joined together for sessions with Pax, with Hayes posing various fascinating questions for the non-physical entity to explore. Pax's most pressing concern is for the environment, declaring that we only have 8-12 years before the Earth reaches a "fail-safe" point if humanity doesn't change its ways, Hayes recounted. Proposing a solution to plastic pollution, Pax has suggested switching over to making products with hemp cellulose instead of plastic.

According to Pax, extraterrestrials appreciate such things as art and music, and crop circles are an example of this, playfully created by the thrusters on their spaceships. Pax revealed to Borgens that anomalies in the Bermuda Triangle are due to an ET charging base on the ocean floor, which contains a non-terrestrial element that affects navigation systems. Hayes said a special kind of "no fuel" energy will eventually be discovered in dark matter and help propel humanity to the stars. Pax also answered the question of how the Egyptian pyramids were built: Ancient ancestors or ETs, assisting the people of that era, used a mental teleportation process to move the huge stones. We are on the precipice of rediscovering such technology, Hayes added, as we enter a new age of science that incorporates metaphysics.

News segment guests: John M. Curtis, Charles Coppes

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