The National September 11 Memorial at dusk
MSNBC - September 10, 2012
Here in the city, on the 11th anniversary of 9/11 - which represents transition (all those 11's) - I woke up being shown a connection between the image of the purple plant posted yesterday and the "Blue Apples" at Rennes Le Chateau. Friends who research the bloodline and Mary Magdalene will be spending 11 days there arriving Thursday. It's all about creation and symmetry. This morning at 11 I am reading a woman who can't stop seeing number 11 which is one of the reasons she contacted me. When we made her appointment, she said the frequency of 11 is increasing to the point where the synchronicities now occur on a daily basis.
9/11 always connects our journey with the Middle East. This morning, I received email from Sherif, who is still in Cairo, saying that things are deteriorating, which most of us have read in the news. The final insert to this program was set in place on this day 11 years ago. Sherif was lecturing at Stanford at that time, and I was supposed to go to California with him, but canceled after Z said I must remain in NYC - and was adamant about it. The rest is history - everything coming full circle. Programmed events in this timeline would not have happened if they were not supposed to. There is a greater purpose, soon to be revealed.
I love things with a sheen.
Scientists find out how nature makes colors that never fade MSNBC - September 10, 2012
Scientists have found nature's way of creating color that never fades, a technique they say could replace pigments used in industry with natural plant extracts in products from food coloring to security features in banknotes. Layers of cellulose that reflect specific wavelengths of light - "structural color" found in peacock feathers, scarab beetles and butterflies - make a particularly intense blue in the Pollia condensata plant, scientists say. Layers of cellulose that reflect specific wavelengths of light - "structural color" found in peacock feathers, scarab beetles and butterflies - make a particularly intense blue in the Pollia condensata plant, scientists say. Samples of the fruit in plant collections dating back to the 19th century had not lost any shine or intensity, they found.