Channeled Yogic Wisdom

I’ve been watching a lot of mystical videos on YouTube to help me get past my fears and to better understand the spiritual evolution that’s happening all over the world as humanity as a whole evolves to a higher level of consciousness.

Alex Ferrari’s Next Level Soul podcast has introduced me to dozens of people with spiritual messages to share, including many NDErs and psychics, especially “channelers”, fewer than 10% of whom gave me any impression that they were acting or fooling themselves. The messages imparted by the vast majority of channelers struck me as both profound and consistent with each other.

Here’s a list of episodes I watched recently. I usually listen at 2x or 1.5x in order to get through this much content to fill up my spiritual gas tank more quickly.

My favorite ascended master in the pantheon, the mystery man who reportedly materializes and dematerializes at specific times to impart specific lessons to other gurus over the past countless centuries, but who nobody has any biographical info about, because he’s so ancient, is Mahavatar Babaji.

Babaji shows up in Autobiography of a Yogi, as well as the stories of Bill McDonald (in physical form, multiple times), and channeled by Ruth Rousseau Clothier, who also channels Jesus, Paramahansa Yogananda (my favorite, and one of the most popular 20th-century yogis), and a few other spirits.

Every single interview I linked to above has supernatural elements that people are going to accept or not accept. I don’t see how you can disregard miraculous healings of serious diseases that medical doctors had no explanation for.

Bill McDonald says Babaji showed up while he was in a hospital bed, recovering from open-heart surgery. Amusingly, this time Babaji was wearing Levi’s jeans (but shirtless and barefoot as usual), and came to anoint him with oil (to fulfill some Nadi astrology prophecies that had been written down thousands of years earlier). Later, he found out that a neighbor friend went to visit him that same day, but “he came to the room to see you, but you had some crazy young Indian guy with no shirt on, barefoot, pouring stuff on your head, chanting some crazy stuff, and he was embarrassed for you and he left. He thought it was funny.”

How can we explain these claims as anything other than what they appear to be? I’m sure that 98% of the people who’ve read Autobiography of a Yogi don’t believe in the yogic powers he talks about, but I just don’t see Yogananda as even being capable of lying about so many strange events of his life story. What would be the point? Same for Bill McDonald.

I should add that during his heart surgery, McDonald apparently materialized in South India, in his physical body (wearing clothes, unlike the naked body being operated on), walked up a hill to a specific temple, met with his guru and some other people, and the guru said “you can skip a beat or two, but don’t give up heart.” In the recovery room, a few days before Babaji’s visit, the same guru called and repeated the same message, and then says “I just asked 100 people here to go up to the temple and pray for you. I told them I was praying for you and you’d be alright. Don’t embarrass me.” McDonald adds, “in other words, don’t die.” It’s miraculous that he didn’t die with so many medical problems.

Lee Harris’s channeled messages from “the Z’s” (a collective of 88 spiritual beings; there are lots of “councils” and groups in the astral plane) don’t come with miracles attached, but they’re so interesting that I wanted to share a few of his videos. He comes across to me as completely genuine, and the entities he’s channeling are quite good at self-help advice and general future predictions.

As Robert Ripley called his many strange stories, Believe It or Not!

Update: I was wondering why someone like Bill McDonald, who’s apparently so spiritually advanced that he received a personal bedside visit and anointing by Mahavatar Babaji, suffered so many health problems requiring so many medical interventions. Why didn’t he just heal himself?

Then I realized that by manifesting so many health problems, McDonald has provided a service of great value to all of the medical professionals who treated him over the years: by performing surgeries and treatments on him, I’m sure they gained experience that then improved the outcomes of future patients.




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