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Maarten Horst: Inteview with Steve Beckow May 3, 2011

Posted by chezanni in First Contact.
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Posted on Galactic Channelings

Steve Beckow

On this site, we regularly pay attention to the articles written by Steve Beckow on his site The 2012 Scenario. Steve produces his articles at a dazzling speed and they’re thoroughly researched too, which any reader can check by the list of references that Steve always puts underneath his pieces. A true and brave lightworker he is, and we consider him a friend.

Recently, Maarten Horst interviewed him for his BBS Radio show. Unfortunately, the audio interviews on BBS Radio are archived behind a payment system. So just like Maarten’s interview with Mike Quinsey, we made a transcript of it, which you can read here.

With many thanks to Puk, for the transcript.

ET-First Contact Radio, April 25, 2011

Maarten HorstMaarten Horst

Maarten Horst: Welcome to ET First Contact Radio!

Geoffrey West: And ET First Contact Radio welcomes to the show today Steve Beckow. Steve is currently lives in the city of Vancouver, British Columbia, in Canada. A historian and sociologist by education and training, he has also authored books on cross-cultural spirituality, life after death and First Contact. Steve currently dedicates much of his time to his website and project “The 2012 Scenario.”.His passion focuses on events relating to shifts in human-planetary consciousness, our galactic family, and events predicted and prophesied for the end of the current cycle in 2012. “The 2012 Scenario” can be found at www.stevebeckow.com.

You’re listening to ET First Contact Radio on BBS Radio, and, from somewhere on an autobahn in Germany, is your host Maarten Horst

Maarten: Yes, hello, Steve. This is Maarten.

Steve: Hi Maarten. Thank you Geoff for that introduction. Hello, everyone.

Maarten: Wonderful introduction, Geoffrey. We had Geoffrey on the show earlier, a few times, I think three times now, Geoffrey?

Geoff: I think so, yes.

Maarten: This is ET First Contact Radio on BBS Station One, and I’m going to ask some questions of Steve Beckow from “The 2012 Scenario”. If you want, Geoffrey, you can also ask questions and I’m going to announce a phone number, if people want to ask questions they can call in and the number in the United States and in Canada to call is 888-8159756. And if you are calling from anywhere else in the world, it’s 001-888-8159756. So welcome Steve!

Steve: Thank you, Maarten, and I want to mention that Geoff is going to be having his own radio program, is he not? (more…)


Tyco Malps: Dancing to the Secret HAARP May 3, 2011

Posted by chezanni in Exposure.
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This is an excellent article by Tyco Malps explaining the work of dutchsinse. Both of these individuals are doing important lightworker work by exposing and explaining how we are affected by weather control technology.

By Laura/ TycoMalps | http://2012indyinfo.wordpress.com/

I have been following Dutchsinse for the past 5 or 6 weeks and I have acquired a little passion for his work at exposing the instruments used by the cabal. Dutch uses radar images from weather forecast websites mainly to predict the areas that will be affected by so called “natural” disasters. It did take a while for my eyes to get used to see the entire haarp rings and a little imagination. I was very pleased to find out today that Deborah Durpê has written an article about Dutchsinse’s work at Examiner.com. In the following short article I want to give a few examples of what he means by HAARP rings and squares. I hope that this will contribute towards making things clearer for all and that this could possibly save lives.

The devices causing these tornadoes, storms or just precipitations are used by the military, NEXRAD stations or private companies. They use antennas in order to influence the ionosphere. This in turn causes events on the planet such as tornados, hurricanes, storms, floodings, but also earthquakes and possibly volcanic eruptions. In Dupré’s article of the 2d May 2011 there is a brief explanation on how this works: “H.A.A.R.P. geophysical technology is based on manipulating processes that occur in the earth’s crust and its liquid and gaseous mantle, for military purposes. ‘An atmospheric layer lying at an altitude of 10 to 60 kilometers is of special importance for this kind of warfare.’ ( Nezavisimaya Gazeta, ’Invisible Wars’ of the Future E-bombs,Laser guns, and Acoustic Weapons, Global Research, July 6, 2007) originally published in Russian in Nezavisimaya Gazetatranslated by Guerman Grachev for Pravda.ru. located in, “(Video) What is H.A.A.R.P.? Human Rights info 101, Dupré, D., April 7, 2010). (more…)

After The Oil Spill: 11-Year-Old Draws Birds For Recovery Efforts April 20, 2011

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Olivia Bouler

Huffington Post  Lucas Kavner

“I just wanted to help out,” Olivia Bouler said. “So I came up with this idea.”

Olivia, an 11-year-old Long Island native, spent a lot of time near the Gulf growing up, watching birds near her grandparents’ home in Alabama. Although both of her parents share an interest in environmental issues — her dad works as a green architect — Olivia’s fascination with birds stems from within.

“I just always loved watching them,” Olivia said. Some of her favorites include the Great Blue Heron and the Red-tailed Hawk. “I also love Blue Jays and Cardinals, the birds I see near my house in Long Island.”

Olivia was devastated by the 2010 BP oil spill in the region. The circulating photos of the Brown Pelicans in the region and stories from her grandparents made her feel helpless. “I knew it was nesting season and birds wouldn’t leave their chicks no matter what,” Olivia said.

Immediately, Olivia wrote a letter to the Audobon society offering her humble services:

Dear Audubon Society:As you all are aware of, the oil spill in the Gulf is devistating (sic). My mom has already donated a lot of money to help, but I have an idea that may also help. I am a decent drawer, and I was wondering if I could sell some bird paintings and give the profits to your organization.

Olivia decided she would draw 500 birds, and anyone who donated money to the wildlife recovery efforts in the Gulf would get an original drawing. To her amazement, the drawings sold out within three weeks. Soon, she had to switch to prints.

Media outlets began covering Olivia’s efforts and more donations started coming in. Soon, Olivia had raised over $150,000 for the recovery effort, contributed to a new wildlife center at Moss Point, and been named 2010’s Kid of the Year by the ASPCA.

Now she’s written a book, Olivia’s Birds, which she hopes inspires other young people to pay a bit more attention to her favorite flying species. It includes Olivia’s illustrations, and some bird facts and conservation tips she hopes people will pay attention to.

The book has sent her on a tour across America, and landed her a book signing at Cornell — the university she hopes to attend one day. “They have an amazing ornithology program,” Olivia said. “It’s all really exciting.”

Next month, on a grant from Disney, Olivia will head to Costa Rica to talk to schoolchildren about birds and, hopefully, see some for herself. Best of all, she’s inspiring her little brother, Jackson, who recently won an award of his own from his work with Project Puffin.

“He’s obsessed with puffins, and he wears suits to school,” Olivia said. “He’s a really cool kid.”

Military Teenager Creates Safe Haven For Children of Deployed Parents April 16, 2011

Posted by chezanni in Inspiration.
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By Lucas Kavner published on the Huffington Post

Moranda Hern was 15 years old when her father, Lietenant Colonel Rick Hern, was deployed to Bagram Air Force Base in Afghanistan. In the months that followed, she found herself feeling increasingly more isolated and lonely.

“My friends don’t have parents in the military for the most part, so they didn’t really understand what I was going through,” Moranda said. “I thought I was the only one who was experiencing these feelings.”

Moranda had long hoped to follow in her father’s military footsteps. At 12, she began attending camps and events with the National Guard and California Army, and during a National Guard Youth Symposium in Missouri in 2007, she met another girl, Kaylei Deakin, with whom she had an immediate connection. “Meeting Kaylei was kind of this ‘aha’ moment for me. I learned I wasn’t the only one going through these things.”

She and Kaylei wanted to turn their own feelings of confusion over their fathers’ deployment into a movement — one that brings military children across California together.

“Military kids get each other,” Moranda said. “There’s a real understanding there.”

Together, they attended The Women’s Conference in California in 2008, which laid the groundwork for The Sisterhood of the Traveling BDUs — itself a play on the popular teen novel and Army-slang for battle dress uniforms.

Moranda and Kaylei began organizing their first conference for the organization right away, all the while finishing up high school classes and applying for colleges. “I was still, like, trying to get my driver’s license,” Moranda remembers.

With help from mentors like Major General Mary Kight of the California National Guard and grants and training, they scheduled speakers, workshops, and a semi-formal “Purple Carpet” event. Soon the girls raised enough money so that all conference participants could attend for free.

It took a lot of work, but seeing these hundreds of girls coming together and supporting each validated Kaylei and Moranda’s mission.

“The last night of the conference we had an Open Mic, and every girl stood up and spoke about their own experiences,” Moranda said. “They thought their fathers had deployed because they didn’t love them; they talked about eating disorders and self-esteem issues. They cried and laughed and all these things. But they left the conference knowing that someone was fighting for them.”

Moranda’s goal is to expand the program nationwide, aiming for at least three more states to take on Sisterhood conferences in the coming months. But she’ll have a lot on her plate, considering she’s now a freshman at the Air Force Academy. Kaylei is pursuing a life in the military, as well, currently training with the Marines in Fort Leonard Wood.

“I’m also a diver and we travel around to compete,” Moranda adds. “So yeah. I’m really busy.”

Support the Sisterhood or learn more by going to their website.

Community Pulls Together to Help Homless Families March 27, 2011

Posted by chezanni in Community.
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I know Kate Lore and have seen her passion. There is no obstacle she won’t overcome to meet her goals. A true lightworker in action.

by Erin Codazzi

Reverend Kate Lore remembers what it was like to be a young child, confused about not having a permanent place to call home. Thanks to the kindness of a schoolteacher and some neighbors, Lore, her mother and her siblings were given a place to live until they could get back on their feet. Today, Lore, social justice minister at the First Unitarian Church, is paying the favor forward. She is one of the many forces behind Thirteen Salmon Family Center—the first day shelter for families on the west side of town.

Nationally, families make up the fastest growing segment of the homeless population. In Multnomah County, more than 800 families—including 1,276 children—are homeless on any night.* As the economy continues to falter, it’s likely these numbers will climb.

While overnight shelters for families are sparse, daytime services are even bleaker. “Many families end up biding their time at libraries or in hospital waiting rooms, hanging around and trying to look invisible until the night shelters open,” explains Lore. “Even then, they may be hesitant to seek assistance because they may be split up by gender.” Single fathers with daughters, for example, have a tough time finding resources that allow them to stay together.

At Thirteen Salmon, this isn’t an issue. When I visited the center, I saw a father napping with a toddler in the quiet room. Down the colorful hall, in the active room, a sister offered her brother a freshly baked imaginary cookie. She offered me one too, along with a spot of tea.

“Our goal here is to usher these families through this transition in their lives with compassion and kindness,” says Lore. She cites studies showing that if homeless families can get off the streets and into more permanent housing within six months, they will be more likely to stay off the streets and have a real shot at recovery. Thirteen Salmon tries to help families settle into long-term housing in less time: three weeks, when possible. “We welcome them here as guests,” continues Lore.

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Sean Penn – The Accidental Activist March 26, 2011

Posted by chezanni in Relief Work.
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by Zoe Heller

Is Sean Penn a lightworker, but doesn’t know it?

On a hot morning in January, at the Pétionville Internally Displaced Person camp in suburban Port-au-Prince, Haiti, a four-wheel dirt bike pulled up outside the tent hospital, bearing an elderly woman with a deep gash in her cheek. While a group of medics assisted the patient inside, Sean Penn ambled over from under a tree where he had been having a meeting with one of his camp workers. He walked with a slightly bowlegged cowboy gait, a walkie-talkie crackling at his waistband, a cigarette dangling from his mouth. Having glanced into the tent and ascertained that the situation was in hand, he turned his rather dour gaze on a newly arrived reporter.

Penn has never had conventional movie-star looks, but he does have the arguably superior gift of a magnificently interesting face. When he is in grooming mode, he tends to shellac his hair into a high, rather splendid, Little Richard-style pompadour, but today, as on most days in Haiti, the hair had been allowed to collapse into a dusty quiff. With his big, arrow-shaped nose and his heavy eyelids hanging at half-mast, he emanated the slightly sinister allure of a fairground carny. “You ready to see the camp?” he muttered.

The Pétionville camp, which Penn’s aid group, J/P Haitian Relief Organization (J/P HRO), has been running since last March, sits on the golf course of a former country club. (Some of the old staff can still be found lurking in the clubhouse, gazing out at the devastation like Alpatych, the loyal retainer in “War and Peace,” after the army has laid waste to his master’s estate.)

Since the first homeless Haitians started arriving here in the days following the quake, the camp has grown into a vast tent city of 50,000. It now has a school, a market, two hospitals, a movie theater, countless salons de beaute and its own red-light district. As Penn led the way along the former golf-cart trails, past women lathering themselves up over basins of water and men playing dominos, he delivered a lecture on the issues facing post-earthquake Haiti. It was a rapid-fire, digressive monologue, studded with the acronyms of the aid world — P.A.H.O., W.H.O., C.R.S., O.C.H.A. — and ranging over a broad number of topics: the merits of the controversial cholera vaccine, the report from the Organization of American States on the November elections, the damaging effects of UV rays on tent tarps, the complex but fundamentally noble character of President Réne Préval, the relative merits of guns over fire extinguishers as defensive weapons. (Penn sometimes carries a Glock, but the fire extinguisher, he claims, is a far more efficient tool for crowd control.)

After about 45 minutes, we reached the western edge of the camp and began climbing a series of steep slopes. Penn broke off from what he was saying and turned to point out the view. Before us lay the patchwork sprawl of the camp, the battered cityscape of Port-au-Prince and, in the smoggy distance, mountains and ocean. “Look at that!” he said. “It’s beautiful, right? Right? That’s the thing! You get the air cleaned up in this city, and it’d be extraordinary. And the whole country’s like this — more so, even. That’s why I never have a doubt — nee-e-ver have a doubt — that this country can be successful. It’s too tangible, too containable to not do it. And the change is going to come of this earthquake.”

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