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Ascension: Moving toward Zero-Point Energy


Twenty-five hundred years before Quantum Science was developed, Buddha became a master of space and time, as a realized cosmic being.



“With the intensification of conflicts, climate change-related disasters, forced displacement reaching record levels and crises lasting longer than ever, humanitarian needs keep outpacing the response despite the generosity of aid donors. Partnerships are crucial to transform the aid system, end silos and ensure that aid is more efficient and cost-effective. Whole-of-child education programs offer a proven pathway for stakeholders to collaborate in enabling vulnerable children and youth to access quality education in safe learning environments so they can achieve their full potential.” - Antonio Guterrez, Secretary General of the United Nations.

With the rapid deceleration of human consciousness threatening the very fabric of our collective existence, the impetus to learn from our ancient ones reborn imparts upon us powerful lessons in spiritual embodiment and enlightened partnerships. To restructure global systems capable of addressing the cessation of suffering, we must restore our highest sense of self, nursing the emergence of a Golden Age.

This month, we investigate Buddhist teachings of wisdom and compassion to restore the power of the cosmic heart, as, awakened ones, we are called to embody our ability to alter our space-time reality to re-imagine and uplift the collective trajectory for our species.


THE FIRST BUDDHA: MASTER OF SPACE

Born in present-day Nepal, Siddhartha Gautama, a Hindu prince, renounced his position of wealth to seek liberation from suffering as a spiritual ascetic, eventually attaining enlightenment, and, in preaching his path to others, founded Buddhism in India in the sixth to fifth centuries B.C.

Gautama was raised in a time of profound spiritual transition and reform. Upon his first departure from the illusory protection of his castle walls, he became distraught over the concept of endless suffering afflicting humanity, which he realized would fall upon him, as well, to propel him upon his own path.

He, therefore, abandoned his kingdom, wife and son to follow the example of the religious ascetic and learned from different teachers the spiritual emancipation disciplines of his era. After many years of seeking enlightenment through extreme deprivation and self-mortification, with his quest for salvation unfulfilled, he committed himself to a bed of grass beneath a Bodhi tree where he vowed to remain until he could comprehend the means of living without suffering. Upon deep meditative contemplation for 49 days, his illumination was complete, and Gautama was now the Buddha, the Enlightened or Awakened One.

Upon awakening, Buddha called his teachings Dharma, meaning “cosmic law”, and set forth the Four Noble Truths and the Eightfold Path, as a guide to living one’s life without suffering.


The Four Noble Truths:

Life is suffering, “dukka”

Suffering is driven by craving

Cessation of craving cures suffering

The path to liberation is the Eightfold Path


The Eightfold Path:

Right View

Right Intention

Right Speech

Right Action

Right Livelihood

Right Effort

Right Mindfulness

Right Concentration


Twenty-five hundred years before Quantum Science was developed, Buddha became a master of space and time, as a realized cosmic being. Through embodiment of the Eightfold Path, the Buddha developed an energetic soul capacity for comprehending all his past incarnations, as well as the ability to conceive of the infinite dimensions of the Universe, and time and space as non-linear. Through his transcended state of existence, he was able to impart upon humanity a pathway out of the suffering of his time, and continues to lead countless souls through the illumination of the self-manifested Universe.


THE SECOND BUDDHA: MASTER OF TIME

Legendary Indian Buddhist master Padmasambhava, also known as “The Lotus-born,” “Precious Guru” (Guru Rinpoche), or “The Second Buddha,” is widely credited with bringing Buddhism to the Tibetan lands.

The ancient legends of Padmasambhava have transcended vastly different periods and cultures, carrying as they do universal messages about the power of human emotions, human achievement and triumph over adversity, self-transformation, impermanence, and the non-linear nature of time.

Legend holds that Padmasambhava incarnated as a fully enlightened being, unlike Gautama who pursued liberation, and was capable of seeing through time to predict the trouble of the future. To aid future generations, he hid his teachings, known as hidden treasure teachings (terma), throughout the Tibetan lands for his future disciples to discover.

Many of these hidden treasures, designed to guide humanity into the Age of Enlightenment, were stored psychically within inaccessible locations, such as inside rock mountains and under the water of lakes and rivers, by enlightened masters such as Yeshe Tsogyal. Hence, the terma can be retrieved only through the meditative power of the tertons. There are 108 great tertons and 1,000 lesser tertons in the Nyingma lineage. The tertons are very special and powerful people, who often have special dreams, even as children, in which they receive blessings and teachings directly from Guru Padmasambhava and Yeshe Tsogyal.


CULTIVATING THE POWER OF THE HEART

To perceive that which is hidden, the heart’s mind must be opened through devotional living.

In Buddhism, bodhicitta is the “awakening mind,” which is achieved by cultivating excellence in awakening the spiritual heart.

Bodhicitta can only be born of pure compassion, the desire to free all beings from suffering, even those who wish us harm or consider us their enemies. The concept of bodhicitta is woven into many spiritual teachings, beyond Buddhism.

The two levels of bodhicitta are relative and absolute bodhicitta. Relative bodhicitta refers to the compassion that makes one want to embark on the bodhisattva path and treat all beings with kindness.

Absolute Bodhicitta is the realization that the ultimate nature of all phenomena is emptiness. To realize this, two types of relative bodhicitta called aspiration bodhicitta and application bodhicitta must be attained. Aspiration bodhicitta is the wishing intention for all people to be free from the causes of suffering and to experience a sense of fulfillment.

Applicational bodhicitta, on the other hand, is performing actions that bring benefit to others. Through applicational bodhicitta, past timelines and downward trajectories are dissolved as higher pathways emerge. As we channel our spiritual energies into practicing our compassionate intentions we channel manifest our aspirations into higher realities. As our spiritual heart’s will is liberated, the transformation of consciousness follows.

Science confirms that the heart, as an organ, has access to zero-point energy, which has profoundly transformative potential, both within the subject as well as the corresponding environment through the heart and body’s toroidal field.

Commonly referred to as heart-based intelligence, this is a state of consciousness that arises when we align our thoughts, intentions, and actions with the wisdom of the heart. When we attune ourselves to this intelligence and embrace the Universal Laws that govern all existence, we open the door to the abundant flow of zero-point energy into our lives. By cultivating qualities such as love, compassion, and gratitude, we become resonant vessels for this transformative energy to flow through. Channeling the will of the Universal Dream for Cosmic Harmony, is also healing and enlightening to the vessel, or Cosmic Avatar.

Accessing zero-point energy through heart-based intelligence enables us to manifest our highest intentions for the collective harmony with tremendous ease and support. Accessing this infinite source of potential, we transcend the constraints of limited thinking and scarcity mentality. We can visualize, intend, and create with a sense of boundless possibility, co-creating a reality that is in harmony with our true essence.

The journey toward accessing zero-point energy and aligning with heart-based intelligence requires a conscious commitment to deep self-reflection, inner healing, and expansion of consciousness. It calls for the cultivation of qualities such as self-love, forgiveness, and compassion. Embracing our power within, we become conscious co-creators, weaving the fabric of our reality with the threads of love, harmony, and abundance.


NOURISHING OUR SEEDS OF HOPE

The greatest gift is to serve others in realizing their life’s purpose.

The Kingdom of Bhutan, a Vajrayana Buddhist kingdom on the Himalaya’s eastern edge, landlocked between China and India, is known for its monasteries, fortresses and dramatic landscapes that range from sub-tropical plains to steep mountains and valleys.

There are over eight major monasteries and approximately 200 smaller monasteries and nunneries, where over 12,000 monks and 5,000 nuns monks in Bhutan, split between monasteries and hermitages, serve across the country’s diverse landscape.

Prior to the introduction of secular education in the 1960s, monastic schools were a powerful force as many sought to have the highest path of service for their progeny. Since then, the popular appeal for a monastic life has dissipated. Buddhist devotion further began to wane since 1999, when Bhutan initially allowed television into its borders - the last country to succumb to pitfalls of technology’s detrimental impact on spiritual awareness.

It is now more common for monks in Bhutan to come from poor backgrounds or from rural regions where there is little hope of finding work or education. Parents place boys from as young as five-, six- or seven-years-old within a monastery, often because they cannot afford to feed them or to pay for the uniforms or textbooks required at one of the government-run schools.

The monks will be ordained while still young, whereupon they’ll join a monastic order and consequently graduate to higher studies of Buddhism. In general, a monk’s life revolves around daily chores, Buddhist teachings and practicing meditation alongside other subjects built into the monastic curriculum such as chhokey, which is well-known as the sacred language of Tibetan Buddhism, Dzongkha, Sanskrit, English Sanskrit and mathematics… and of course, music and dance.

Monasteries play a vital social role, providing homes to thousands of children whose parents may have died or felt unable to support them. These young souls receive training in an ancient power that has been lost to the Western world, as much of civilized society is now scrambling for peace within their hearts and struggling to achieve serenity within their minds.

These children are destined to become great teachers, as the awakening resonant force of Mother Earth calls upon us all to remember the true power of our divinity and our dormant spiritual abilities, which can only be realized as we truly embody compassionate unity.


EVERY OPPORTUNITY TO MAKE A DIFFERENCE IS A STEP TOWARD REALIZING OUR FULLEST POTENTIAL

When we take action to answer the prayers of the children, particularly those who are committing to a life of attaining Nirvana, praying for and serving the liberation of all beings, we are consequently benefited by the spiritual river of compassion that fills the ether, illuminating our inner channels and meridians. Sensed as bliss, this electrical lifeforce, that is the Universal gift of selfless service, moves through our central pillar, expanding the chakra pedals of our inner Tree of Life to illuminate our veins and activate higher states of existence and recollection of spiritual memories.

Opening our hearts, as we step forward in serving the transition to a new Earth, embodying the teachings of the great masters, through the wisdom holders who have passed these lessons down through embodiment, is key to the survival of our species. Only by wielding the inner sword of enlightenment, can we conquer the demons that ensnare mankind in self-destructive constructs.

The photographs shared within this article are of the monks of Phemsong village near Tashi Gang in Bhutan. Currently, they are renovating and expanding their monastery, and providing prayers for all those who share donations.

This project supports 18 students and 7 teachers, more information can be found at https://aelitaleto.com/little-monks/.

Stay tuned for next month’s announcement regarding a “Year of the Wood Dragon” webinar on the achieving the Rainbow Body and the Kundalini Shakti Energy led by Amritlal and Aelita Leto to support the little monks of Bhutan.

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