Cycles In 3D – The Once & Future Water King

Shift Frequency Highlights  July 27 2013

This week’s article is a departure from the usual in that I write as a numerologist. George, a future king, was born on July 22, 2013. That, in and of itself isn’t remarkable. What’s remarkable is the timing of the birth and the uncanny cycles that emerge between father and son, and between the forces of light and dark embedded within this 3D world-ruler family drama.

We would be hard-pressed to find a more razor-edged potentiality for “good” or “evil” than that expressed in George’s date of birth. Stated another way, George can be one of the truly great, wise leaders born to Earth, or the embodiment of pure, unadulterated evil.

The Male Players

Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, was born June 21 1982. Numerologically, this is reduced to 6 + 3 + 2 = 11. He is 31 years old.

Exactly 1 year and 31 days later, his son George is born. George is born with the 13th (since 1990) Star of David (SOD) in the heavens. It is the last SOD for ~100 years formed from 2 grand trines (one in water the other in earth) and is activated in the Chinese year of the water snake.

Numerologically, George’s birthdate is reduced to 7 + 4 + 6 = 17 (1+7 = 8). So George’s path of life (the most important core element in numerology) is 8.

The Father Hands Over the “8” To HIs Son

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Why Are Americans So Easy To Manipulate And Control?

AlterNet | October 11 2012 | Thanks, A.L.

Shoppers, students, workers, and voters are all seen by consumerism and behaviorism the same way: passive, conditionable objects.

The corporatization of society requires a population that accepts control by authorities, and so when psychologists and psychiatrists began providing techniques that could control people, the corporatocracy embraced mental health professionals.

In psychologist B.F. Skinner’s best-selling book  Beyond Freedom and Dignity  (1971), he argued that freedom and dignity are illusions that hinder the science of behavior modification, which he claimed could create a better-organized and happier society.

During the height of Skinner’s fame in the 1970s, it was obvious to anti-authoritarians such as Noam Chomsky (“The Case Against B.F. Skinner”) and Lewis Mumord that Skinner’s worldview—a society ruled by benevolent control freaks—was antithetical to democracy. In Skinner’s novel Walden Two (1948), his behaviorist hero states, “We do not take history seriously,” to which Lewis Mumford retorted, “And no wonder: if man knew no history, the Skinners would govern the world, as Skinner himself has modestly proposed in his behaviorist utopia.”

As a psychology student during that era, I remember being embarrassed by the silence of most psychologists about the political ramifications of Skinner and behavior modification.

In the mid-1970s, as an intern on a locked ward in a state psychiatric hospital, I first experienced one of behavior modification’s staple techniques, the “token economy.” And that’s where I also discovered that anti-authoritarians try their best to resist behavior modification. George was a severely depressed anti-authoritarian who refused to talk to staff, but for some reason, chose me to shoot pool with. My boss, a clinical psychologist, spotted my interaction with George, and told me that I should give him a token—a cigarette—to reward his “prosocial behavior.” I fought it, trying to explain that I was 20 and George was 50, and this would be humiliating. But my boss subtly threatened to kick me off the ward. So, I asked George what I should do.

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