Hi Everyone, I want to take this opportunity to remind everyone that our post-2012 Earth Changes experiment is an EXPERIMENT. It is not a deterministic prediction of exactly what is to come. We really do not fully understand the data. However, given our prior track record in using remote viewing to investigate questions relating to time and space, it is worthwhile to consider the results as a possibility. The question is, what IF the results are accurate predictors of things to come prior to 1 June 2013? What should one do?
I have some advice. The Hurricane Sandy experience reminds us that being prepared for the unexpected is often a useful best choice. How should one prepare for possible future challenges? My best advice is to follow the suggestions of the U.S. government, and these suggestions apply to all people, regardless of where one lives. These suggestions are published by FEMA on the web site: http://www.ready.gov This is a great web site with lots of practical advice. Here is what I find particularly useful.
- Stay informed about possible changing conditions, wherever you may be.
- Make a plan. That is, don’t be caught unaware of any possible challenges. This usually means that you should meet with your family and have everyone fully understand what to do and where to go should an emergency arrive. If you are a parent, the last thing you want to do is to try to find your children across town when they are traveling around trying to find you. Make a plan so that everyone knows what to do and where to go. Agree on a common gathering place. Get everyone on the same page.
- Build a kit. If something should happen, you don’t want to have to get up and go with only the shirt on your back. Build a rudimentary kit that you and each member of your family can grab at a moment’s notice. This is often called a “bug-out bag.” The FEMA web site has lots of suggestions as to what to put in the kit. My suggestion is that some clothing, a canteen with water, an umbrella or poncho, and a basic first aid kit are the highest priority. But you decide. Look over the FEMA web site shown above.
As far as our remote-viewing data are concerned about the post-2012 period up through 1 July 2013, maybe the data are wrong. Or maybe they are not interpreted correctly. Maybe nothing significant will happen. But the Hurricane Sandy experience tells us that it is always wise to be prepared for the unexpected. If nothing happens by 1 June 2013, then you can turn your bug-out bags into fun camping stuff for a summer holiday. Or keep them ready to go for the future.
Again, being prepared does not cost a lot of money. It mostly involves staying informed and making a plan for you and your family members. Unexpected challenges are rare. But when they do occur, you are glad to be prepared.
Best, Courtney Brown, Ph.D. Director, The Farsight Institute