Monday, February 10, 2020

Time According to Ingo Swann

Time is plastic and put on like a coat, then taken off. Everything there is mental. As for what it looks like, you would be the judge of that since it would be your home, not mine. It is created according to the complex created in your mind during the epochs of your eternal existence.

In his 1993 book, Your Nostradamus Factor, Ingo makes it amply clear in more than a few instances that all events are taking place simultaneously. That fact is beyond my ability to deal with but I have read this from many sources beyond Ingo’s book. Ingo also suggested that all events are eternally changing  as one-event moves on, growing or diminishing, will influence all other events. He suggested that the dreams shape themselves according to the advancing development of the individuated Self.

Ingo: The world recorded in history books is now changing rapidly from its roots (how it evolved) to your life on Earth now. Part of this change will be the experience of some grief and pain. The change is for the good, and one that will be endured. My message to you and others, try to put the word fear out of your vocabulary. It is a bastard concept. Ultimately, there is no thing to fear at all. You are the eternal singularity. Look out of yourself and you will realize that you are at the centre of all creation.

Tuesday, December 3, 2019

The Brain and How It Works

The left part of the brain is the part dealing with control analysis and numbers. Is the dominant side for engineers mathematicians CEO of big corporations
The right side of the brain is the side where the pictures and memories are located.
The conscious mind can be powerful sometimes knows nothing useful and do not want to give up control.

Thursday, October 31, 2019

Lost Buildings of Toronto

Chorley Park

Built: 1915 (started in 1911)
Demolished: 1961
What exists there now: Parkland
Why it's missed: Chorley Park was the fourth and last official residence of the Lieutenant Governor of Upper Canada. Architect F.R. Heakes modelled it after the chateaux of the Loire Valley. The opulent building closed in 1937 due to the high maintenance costs. It served a few other uses before being razed.

Board of Trade Building
 Built: 1892
Demolished: 1958
What exists there now: EDS Building
Why it's missed: Designed by New York's James & James firm, the Board of Trade held a prominent place on the northeast corner of Yonge and Front streets. The rounded building was the perfect companion to the Flatiron a couple of streets away.
Grand Opera House

 Built: 1874 Demolished: 1927 What exists there now: Scotia Plaza Why it's missed: A fabulous Second Empire-style building with an an intriguing history courtesy of one-time owner Ambrose Small, the millionaire that one day up and vanished, nothing like it remains in Toronto.
Old Union Station

View of Union Station from waterfront

Built: 1873
Demolished: 1931
What exists there now: Citigroup Place
Why it's missed: As wonderful as the current Union Station is, think of what it'd be like to have the previous iteration of the station preserved and used for another purpose.

The Crystal Palace, 1879-1906

 After attending a preview of the first CNE, a reporter for the Globe newspaper stated that: The ground floor of the Crystal Palace will be devoted to musical instruments, gas fittings, saddlery, hardware, chinaware, billiard tables, etc.

Toronto General Post Office

 Built: 1873
Demolished: 1958
What exists there now: State Street Financial Centre
Why it's missed: This was Toronto's 8th post office and acted as the summit of the gorgeous Toronto St. Designed by Henry Langley, it was one of the city's most ornate Second Empire buildings.

Trinity College Campus
Trinity College 1929

In  1912, the City of Toronto purchased the 32-acre site where Trinity College was located. In 1925, Trinity College relocated to the campus of the University of Toronto. Some of the buildings on the former site were renovated to accommodate other purposes, but the structures suffered from lack of proper maintenance. In 1929, a fire caused extensive damage to them. However, the buildings survived until 1956, when they were all demolished except for St. Hilda’s College. It became a community centre and survives to this day. 

The site of the demolished buildings of Trinity College is today named Trinity Bellwoods Park. The most visible reminder of the former campus of Trinity College is the impressive gateway on Queen Street, erected in 1905-1906, designed by Frank Darling. In the modern era, they provide the main entrance to the spacious park. 
 Hanlan Hotel, located on the Toronto Islands, Lake Ontario, Canada
 This 1889 map depicts Hanlan’s Point and the hotel on the northern tip of the small eastern peninsula. Map by R. L. Polk and Company, Toronto Archives. Landfill joined these two small peninsulas into one land mass and the area to the north of Hanlan’s Hotel was eve eventually filled in, and is where the airport on the Island is located today.
1891 1963 University Avenue and Armoury Street
 The above photo of the armouries is from the Toronto Archives, Fonds 124, Fl0001, Id 0064. The view is of its west facade, on University Avenue.
Sketch of the Toronto Armouries dated 1893, from the collection of the Toronto Public Library, r-5511.
Toronto’s armoury was to be located on the east side of University Avenue, a short distance north of Queen Street West, and south of today’s Armoury Street. Thomas Fuller chose the solid Romanesque Revival style of architecture as it was suitably militaristic in appearance, similar to the great fortresses of ancient times.
Built in 1891, the Toronto Armouries officially opened on May 17, 1894 according to the official story but we have a picture from 1893. In the interior of the armouries was a great  drill hall measuring 280’ by 125’, with a ceiling that soared 72’ above the floor.

Monday, October 28, 2019

Psychic Literacy And Psychic Intuition Exercise

Increase psychic literacy leads to enhanced psychic alignment  enabling our joint direct sensing and intellectual systems to respond in a constructive way and respond faster if need be

Low psychic literacy equates with low psychic sensitivity. If such a condition prevails our intellects cannot make informed decisions regarding situations that are carrying heavy psychic factors within them. In such a condition we will be unable to help ourselves or others when the need arises.


If you  experience some kind of psychic intuition or forewarning yourself and if there is time enough to do so ask your direct sensing systems to send along more information and see what happens.

Make a deliberate effort to become aware of the fact that your direct sensing systems are probably sending up psychic information all the time and in several forms.

Shortly you will be able to notice that unless your intellect locks on to psychic impressions they generally re submerge and dissapear from view.

Catch them in writing while you can. Start keeping your psychic impressions in a psychic notebook. Many successful people do. Every once in a while read trough it.

There are psychic intelligence systems networks that operate communally as well as individually. These psychic networks transcend individuals.


"Psychic Literacy ad The Coming Psychic Renaissance" by Ingo Swann

Friday, July 19, 2019

Things the Most Successful People Say no to on a Regular Basis

Billionaire Warren Buffett, the chairman and CEO of Berkshire Hathaway, is in his late eighties and still capturing the world's attention as the second richest person on the planet (as of this writing).

So, how has he done it? Actually, it's not so much about what he has done as it is what he hasn't done. With all the demands on him every day, Buffett learned a long time ago that the greatest commodity of all is time. He simply mastered the art and practice of setting boundaries for himself.

Buffett quote remains a powerful life lesson:

"The difference between successful people and really successful people is that really successful people say no to almost everything." 

Steve Jobs Agreed. It’s About Focus.

Steve Jobs prophetically supported this notion of saying no at an Apple Worldwide Developers Conference in 1997.

"People think focus means saying yes to the thing you've got to focus on. But that's not what it means at all. It means saying no to the hundred other good ideas that there are. You have to pick carefully. I'm actually as proud of the things we haven't done as the things I have done. Innovation is saying no to 1,000 things."

Here are seven things the most successful people say no to on a regular basis. Perhaps you should too?
1. They say no to opportunities and things that don't excite them, speak to their values, or further their mission in life.
2. They say no to superficial networking events in which people swap business cards and never hear from one another. Why? Because successful people don't network. They build relationships.
3. They say no to spending time with uninspiring, critical, or negative people who drag them down. Time is precious -- choose a small circle of people who will energize you and challenge you to be better.
4. They say no to overworking. While it's true some successful people and many entrepreneurs put in 60 to 80 hours per week, very successful people aren't workaholics who neglect self-care and family. They recognize that if they can't take care of themselves, everything else suffers.
5. They say no to doing all the work. This comes down to one word:
6. They say no to giving the steering wheel of life to anyone else. Another Buffett quote affirms this: "You've gotta keep control of your time and you can't unless you say no. You can't let people set your agenda in life."
7. They say no to people-pleasing. Successful people don't neglect their deepest wishes and desires to accommodate and yield to others' wishes and desires. 

Buffett’s Three-Step Rule of Focus for Success

To set you on the right course, take a coaching lesson from Buffett himself. He once walked his personal pilot through a life-changing exercise in goal-setting that's since become popular in productivity and career circles. It's a simple, three-step process to set boundaries, say no to distractions, and home in on success. It goes like this: 

1. Write down a list of your top 25 career goals.
2. Circle the five most important goals that truly speak to you. These are your most urgent goals.
Now here's the real kicker.
3. Completely eliminate the other 20 goals you have listed. Just cross them off, despite if they hold weight or some level of importance.
Buffett says those 20 goals are lower and not urgent priorities, therefore, any effort invested in them steals away dedicated focus and energy from your five highest-priority goals.