by David Nova
In some respects, the early, advanced galactic civilizations were not unlike children playing with very powerful toys, not unlike humans today. Our own technology is far in advance of our species’ emotional maturity and spiritual wisdom. The early galactic civilizations had a great deal of spiritual knowledge and maturity, highly advanced intersteller technology, yet little in the way of emotional wisdom. It’s difficult to describe advanced beings who lack emotional depth but are pure in spirit. I have this image of old fashioned Hollywood heroes who never experience failure or setbacks.
A sheltered form of spirituality and an innate fear of the fallen universe go hand in hand, creating a type of heroic culture of demigods. The heroic culture thrives on grand crusades and justified wars. Beings of Order were strong and stoic, logical and courageous. When you already know pretty much everything, there’s little desire to experience modesty, humility, or compassion.
Meanwhile, beings of Chaos were drawn deeper into the fallen universe, toward new experiences and new emotions, particularly fascinated with the darker emotions. Since they cut themselves off from Source Creator they experienced a soul-level hunger, which evolved along a dark path.
While there appear to be a variety of extraterrestrial species in our galaxy, two of the most common types are the biped mammalian or humanoid and the biped reptillian. And while many humanoid ETs are perceived as benevolent and most reptillian ETs are perceived as malevolent, this is not always the case. Every species has both good and bad apples. There are some very benevolent reptillian beings out there.
However, I was drawn to information that distinguished the raising of offspring between the two types of species. Complex emotions being new to the galactics, one of the fundamental introductions of emotion for any species is the result of mating and raising offspring. In this, the mammalian and reptilian experience is radically different.
The young of most egg-laying reptiles hatch long after the parents have abandoned the eggs; a few lizards and snakes guard them, and pythons incubate their eggs for a while. The young of those female snakes that carry their eggs inside the body until they hatch also receive no parental care. Among reptiles only crocodiles and their relatives tend both eggs and hatchlings. In contrast, nearly all birds provide extended care for their offspring.stanford.edu
The majority of reptilian species on Earth provide no care for their offspring They are left to fend for themselves. The process of breaking through the eggshell is their first act of survival. It strengthens them. They are left to find their own nourishment immediately upon birth. For the reptile, offspring is separate, almost inanimate, entirely outside of their consciousness. There is no warm, emotional family bond.
Contrast this with how mammals care for their offspring after birth, nursing and feeding them until they strong enough to survive on their own. That’s a new level of emotional and physical care that creates a bond between parent and child, and between siblings. Imagine if humans raised their offspring like reptiles. They wouldn’t survive.
So obviously, we can’t make a direct comparison between animal species on Earth and off-world extraterrestrials, yet there are some notable aspects. We know that certain elite groups on Earth who are tied to off-world civilizations exhibit similar behavior. We know how they raise their own young, forcing them to endure harsh tests, repeated trauma, and diabolical programming with the goal to make them strong, ruthless, unhindered by conscience or compassion. This is a reptilian form of parenting, from the reptilian part of our brain, and it creates the framework of a cold-blooded, predatory species, even if that species is naturally mammalian. Our parenting determines the feelings and attributes that are valuable to our species. In this regard, you could say that our elite are masquerading as a different species based upon their parenting protocol.
image source: unsplash.com, non-copyrighted images.