I Am That I Am


Normal Red Pill stuff.

I am that I am. It is Me. I have the pics. I wondered why I took so many. Who am I ? I am me. I know who I am.



Windmills of my mind.



Trauma bonds.

‘Leaving an abusive relationship usually isn’t as simple as walking out the door.

Along with concerns about finding a place to live, supporting yourself, or being prevented from seeing your children or loved ones, you might feel tied to your partner, unable to break away.

This emotional attachment, known as a trauma bond, develops out of a repeated cycle of abuse, devaluation, and positive reinforcement.

The trauma of abuse might create powerful feelings you struggle to make sense of, especially when abuse alternates with kindness and intimacy.’


Underneath the craziness there is one trauma bond which all ‘creation’ shares. And that is the false belief in separation from God aka Love which has created a false reality which we seem to experience. IMO.

And Dreams. A couple of nights ago I met my guardian angel. She is female. Also I was told to look in a mirror and what was reflected back was a face of a black man. This wasn’t a shadow reflection of the darkness in my soul but actually saying in the mirror I am a black man. These magic mushrooms are good. Returning Home to God is complicated though !



Be Prepared.


4 thoughts on “I Am That I Am

  1. The Power Path

    True power is something no one can take from you and is not connected to anything you can lose. You can lose your money, things, homes, reputation, relationships, physical body parts, even your health. But you can never take away your spirit, experiences, wisdom, medicine, talents, dreams and intentions. They are yours and yours only and are part of your power base.


  2. A minor emergency. Last night I turned on a light at the switch and the bulb blew and it all went dark. His Panic.

    ‘The 2010 Copiapó mining accident, also known then as the “Chilean mining accident”, began on 5 August 2010, with a cave-in at the San José copper–gold mine, located in the Atacama Desert 45 kilometers (28 mi) north of the regional capital of Copiapó, in northern Chile. Thirty-three men, trapped 700 meters (2,300 ft) underground and 5 kilometers (3 mi) from the mine’s entrance via spiraling underground ramps, were rescued after 69 days.

    After the state-owned mining company, Codelco, took over rescue efforts from the mine’s owners, exploratory boreholes were drilled. Seventeen days after the accident, a note was found taped to a drill bit pulled back to the surface: “Estamos bien en el refugio los 33” (“We are well in the shelter, the 33 of us”).’


    And temps have dropped here. It’s chilly.


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