The Ninth Prasad, of “The Great Reveal” by The Planetmates

The Ninth Prasad

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Toad Was First Consciousness at The Ninth Prasad

For a very long period these early humans lived in harmony with Nature as foragers and nomads and as non-savage Earth Citizens. Your earliest ancestors did not even eat Earth Citizen flesh; while even some Planetmates do that.

But this long tranquil time was destined to end. As gestations became shorter and more time was needed in the dependent state before the newborn could function much for itself, the gap between natural functioning and twisted, backwards human functioning widened.

For the rest of your lives, the pain and trauma of birth and from the time in the dependent state after birth pushed tension, anxiety, overstimulated brains and states of consciousness, and behavior more and more disparate from Nature’s easy, simple flow.  And the biggest part of that crazed behavior pushed by fear and anxiety emanating from the roots of your being was your ever stronger drive to control.
(to be continued)

What follows is a video of a reading of The Ninth Prasad, with commentary, elaboration, and context, by SillyMickel Adzema.


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  1. #1 by sillymickel on March 1, 2010 - 3:35 pm

    Summary/ Abstract of “The Ninth Prasad” — by SillyMickel AdzemaEarly humans were nomadic foragers who did not hunt or eat meat and were relatively peaceable, living harmoniously in Nature. This long period of tranquility changed as gradually the effects of premature birth built up anxiety and stress in successive generations to greater degrees. Humans behaved more and more in ways at odds with Natural ways, becoming more twisted and backwards. Birth pain and trauma and pain from having needs insufficiently met by caregivers in the first years of live, while primarily dependent, caused tension, anxiety, overstimulated brains and states of consciousness to be common among humans. But the core of that craziness was this increasing obsession about control, and the need to control with the fear of uncertainty, rooted in an absolute however unjustified terror of the unforeseen and unknown.

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