An African Speaks to Africans

Wednesday, January 15, 2014

Mandela on Group Thought by Nazira

Mandela on Group Thought

January 16,  2014

Nazira:  [I believe that today Mandela has reached a higher level, perhaps the 6th dimension.  It will be easier for him to speak to me telepathically at this level.  He desires to speak to his people so much that he has foregone some training on how to communicate from heaven to Earth.  In my 35 years of telepathy, I have never heard of one so enthusiastic and determined.  Usually it takes several years to learn how to send thoughts and words to a channel.  Sometimes II assist him, so any errors are mine.]

Nazira:  Greetings, Nelson Mandela.  Is it convenient for you to send a message to your people?  I use a Galactic Communicator above my home.  It is invisible and quite efficient, so if you can put some extra energy into the delivery of your thought forms or words, they will come through and will be recorded accurately. 

Mandela:  Very good.  Then let us begin.  Let us consider education and employment.  I recall when I was on Earth, I met a man in South Africa who used beads by which to learn.  He counted the beads for mathematics.  He regarded their color as a sign of good fortune, he checked whether they were round or flat, and their shape told him what he wanted to know.  This man was self-educated.

This may be suitable for a person who is retired.  However, it will not feed a family, or send a son to university.  Employment is one key. Production is another.

However, here is a new thought.  If Africans form groups of like mind, they can work for themselves. A farm, a goat herd, extra fruits and vegetables.  An employer is not required to produce these.

What is a group?  A group is a gathering of several persons who speak the same language, live near each other, have similar needs but different skills.  Women cook and sew, men bring in the harvest, build homes.

Let them think together. What resources are nearby that can be developed?  Cocoa, figs, fish, fruit?  Can the group supply their own material for a house?  Can fishermen deliver fish to the entire group, in exchange for vegetables?  Do you need money when you barter?

Could some of the women teach a few children in their home for three days a week, and another two mothers for two days a week?  Could the fathers join with their sons and teach them how to raise goats, prepare soil for a garden, how to fish?

This could be the beginning of group thought, group action, and group governance.  If a small amount of cash is required to purchase a peanut crusher, the group might apply for Micro Credit.  Let us go back to the beginning, but with new thoughts.

Will you think on these suggestions, and perhaps write to Nazira.  She will post your emails.  Let the will of the people unite the people.

Nazira:  Thank you very much.

Recorded and transcribed by Nazira,
A telepath who lived several lives in Africa

This series is
copyright, with permission to share complete messages,
 indicating authors.

We are asking for African volunteer translators wishing to join us in this big ‘joint-venture’ with Tata Madiba.
Many thanks in advance, You are dearly welcome.

1 comment:

  1. Here is a relevant link and part of an article that show more, I believe, of what Mandela is talking about:

    From the Guardian: Free food, caring and sharing: new spirit of community in Yorkshire
    Hebden Bridge and Todmorden are leading a grassroots movement which people say is delivering quality of life
    Tracy McVeigh

    Saturday 5 May 2012

    The Observer


    There is an extraordinary sign on the outside of a well-tended West Yorkshire vegetable garden: "Help yourself."

    In the same town this summer, people will be helping themselves to sweetcorn growing around the police station. Compost and watering cans seized in drug farm raids find use in the local gardens. And come the autumn a trip to see a local doctor will be a pick-your-own free-for-all as the health centre's grounds have been turned into orchards.

    Grieving families who want a rose bush at the graveyard are encouraged to think productive – in one case leading to a remembrance garden of broccoli.

    Meanwhile, commuters can snip fresh herbs from the beds and pots outside the railway station. It's all kept weeded by an army of local people who give up an hour or so on the occasional Sunday.

    With 40 volunteer beekeepers just trained up, there will soon be honey for all. Anyone inspired to start their own vegetable patch can borrow a community tool library at the community-run allotments.

    In the next village, things have been taken even further. The local community are attempting to take over a pub and have already taken over the cinema, the theatre and even the town hall.

    In a fold of the wet hills of Yorkshire, the communities of Hebden Bridge and Todmorden are at the vanguard of a movement that is picking up momentum across a UK disillusioned with corporate business, government and cuts. It is neither hippy nor New Age, but is made up of ordinary people, old and young, from both affluent homes and social housing.

    Call it a sharing revolution. "Community empowerment, social enterprise, co-operative, it has various titles, but it's quietly getting huge," said Mike Perry of the Plunkett Foundation, a thriving national organisation supporting such enterprises nationwide. "I don't think it's about the recession as such in financial terms; it's more that it's made people think about what's important to them.

    "It starts with food, then it's taking over a shop that's closing. Then it's getting fired up about broadband and renewable energy, taking over infrastructure of their community. We're at the start of what could be a significant movement."

    If you have any questions about this email, please contact the user help desk: Copyright (c) Guardian News and Media Limited. 2014 Registered in England and Wales No. 908396 Registered office: PO Box 68164, Kings Place, 90 York Way, London N1P 2AP




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