Meet the beings from Zeta Reticuli I in the Constellation Reticulum. Contact has been made. Many interviews have been held with them. THESE EXCHANGES ARE NON-FICTION. Exchanges occur between Hypnotherapist Mary Barr and Zetas (Han, Zestra, and Gen) by using a deeply-induced client, Steve Reichmuth, as the telepathic conduit. Full transcripts of these many sessions are recorded verbatim in two books: Aliens Answer and Aliens Answer II.
This blog is for people who are already well-versed in the alien contact genre. The books, Aliens Answer and Aliens Answer II, are non-fiction chronicles of telepathic contact between my client and co-author Steve Reichmuth and sentient beings from Zeta Reticuli. These are very serious and educating communications that present many questions and answers beyond current human knowledge. As the therapist and co-author, I offer weekly excerpts from these science-oriented chronicles for public education. Visit our webpage at www.aliensanswer.com. Some aliens are willing to communicate telepathically, and the human mind can be enhanced under hypnosis. Deep meditative states are also conducive to this kind of communication.
Mary Barr, B.A, CCHT-RT, CBT, CLC
PATTERN RECOGNITION AS A SURVIVAL MECHANISM, THE IMPORTANCE OF IMAGINATION, THE STUMBLING BLOCKS TO HUMAN SCIENCE
Therapist: I am referring to the human ability to look at chaos and assign meaning within that chaos. It is an aspect of the survival instinct to be able to pick out faces or ears, or anything along that line. Do you also have a highly developed pattern recognition system?
Zetas: Yes. This is instinctual for all intelligent beings to sort patterns for recognition of threats in survival instincts. These develop and become more sophisticated. We, with a higher degree, can interpret more complex patterns. Humans also have this ability, perhaps not to the same degree. We often observe very complex problems by your measure, which we do not see as insurmountable.
Therapist: We seem to be born with it. Children start to see meaningful shapes in clouds at a very early age.
Zetas: Human inkblot tests in the skies.
(Therapist laughs.) That is a good example, exactly.
Zetas: This is a very human quality that combines past memories and experiences in pattern association with imagination.
Therapist: You, of course, know about our scientific method.
Zetas: Yes. It is a method that we also embrace.
Therapist: I also find that it seems to have a corner missing. I can appreciate the methods of observation and repeatability. I instinctively know that there is an element missing that is perhaps limiting ways of exploring. Can you tell me what we might be missing?
Zetas: In every scientific community, yours, as well as ours, there are certain dogmas. Perhaps this may be a surprise to you. Our own dogmas may be less defined in a broader perspective of the Universe because of our ability to travel, see, observe, and test theories that you do not yet have the ability to test. You have the apparatus to apply the scientific method. To a great degree, you lack many opportunities to test beyond the Earth. With that sense of perspective, science must consider imagination more important than information. Each serves the other. It is important to have an open and broad mind for new perspectives. Earth science has been confined to many principles that they feel are the correct ones. This has often been frustrating in our contacts with humans due to their Earth-centered mindset. It is like trying to teach a new song on a piano. It is the same music, but we have added many more notes and range to the same music, which the student does not believe is possible to play. I hope that is a good example of how much humans need to be open to new ideas and new possibilities that we practice and use continuously. What is an almost incomprehensible theory to you, we commonly use in our day-to-day lives. With each new bit of knowledge comes two or more questions. That is how science should be, changing, testing, modifying, rejecting, and replacing old knowledge with new knowledge. In recent times, human science has at least begun to consider bolder concepts.
Therapist: I suspect that, because we put large sums of money up for research of specific scientific theories, it is harder to pursue many new ideas, due to the financial aspect.
Zetas: Your academic structure is tied to this, and this can be confining.
Therapist: Oh, yes.
Zetas: Only the most certain, the most hopeful research requests are given the funding for exploration. Under the circumstances, this is how we would behave, too. However, ours is not as confined. We have greater resources. We have energies and abilities that make research and study less encumbered.
Mary Barr, B.A, CCHT-RT, CBT, CLC
Certified Clinical Hypnotherapist