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shedding the layers and widening the gap
Shedding the Layers and Widening the Gap

For those who have already ascended you'll prolly now feel more the heaviness of the energetic 3D suit you've been wearing all these years. Time to shed it as the reptilians shed their skins and move on from this point in your finer, higher dimensional energies.In order to assist with this process Guidance has recommended for me the Dr. Bronner's Citrus Orange Bar Soap . Orange oil is now used in every type of cleansing situation from mild to industrial strength cleaning jobs. The recommendation is for a shower using it one to three times a week or until your own Guidance says enough.

As for widening the gap, every day now, particularly as the more major events of the Shift approach, the gap is widening between those who have already made the jump into hyperspace with the planet and those who have not. This subject has been addressed in my yahoogroup before and many people added that they had noticed themselves detaching from so many old acquaintances and family members over the past few months. It's just a natural process of those few moving on and those trapped and LEFT BEHIND because of their own free-will choices not to ascend because they weren't ready for the self-responsibility and shared communication of a higher dimensional level the Earth has ascending to. Anger and frustration, fear and near panic are the resulting emotions of these people and they are well recognized by there emotional responses at this time.

This subject was addressed on the Extinction Protocol website a few days ago though not in such a direct manner.

Peter Farley
Mental illness rise linked to climate change says new report
Posted on August 30, 2011 by The Extinction Protocol
August 30, 2011 LONDON Rates of mental illnesses including depression and post-traumatic stress will increase as a result of climate change, a report to be released today says. The paper, prepared for the Climate Institute, says loss of social cohesion in the wake of severe weather events related to climate change could be linked to increased rates of anxiety, depression, post-traumatic stress and substance abuse. As many as one in five people reported emotional injury, stress and despair in the wake of these events. The report, A Climate of Suffering: The Real Cost of Living with Inaction on Climate Change, called the past 15 years a preview of life under unrestrained global warming. While cyclones, drought, bushfires and floods are all a normal part of Australian life, there is no doubt our climate is changing, the report says. For instance, the intensity and frequency of bushfires is greater. This is a `new normal', for which the past provides little guidance. Moreover, recent conditions are entirely consistent with the best scientific predictions: as the world warms so the weather becomes wilder, with big consequences for people's health and well-being. The paper suggests a possible link between Australia's recent decade-long drought and climate change. It points to a breakdown of social cohesion caused by loss of work and associated stability, adding that the suicide rate in rural communities rose by 8 per cent. The report also looks at mental health in the aftermath of major weather events possibly linked to climate change. It shows that one in 10 primary school children reported symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder in the wake of cyclone Larry in 2006. More than one in 10 reported symptoms more than three months after the cyclone. There's really clear evidence around severe weather events, the executive director of the Brain and Mind Research Institute, Professor Ian Hickie, said.