Tracking Past Life Memories to Find Space Ark Crews

After completing his mission to an underground spaceport in the Alabama, Mississippi, and Tennessee region, JP was taken back to a military base where he handed off the healing technology his team had been given to his superiors. He then underwent a decontamination process and was instructed to go to a particular room where he was connected to an unknown technology. JP next began having a vision of a beautiful partially submerged city on another planet. JP recognized himself and a woman dressed in white coming out of the city whom he immediately recognized.

In this Exopolitics Today interview, JP discusses how the technology that was used on him can stimulate and record past life memories. He claims that this is extraterrestrial technology and is being used by the US military/Earth Alliance to track the crews of space arks that are activating all over the Earth. According to JP, the goal is to find crew members that can help activate different parts of space arks as apparently, these areas remain dormant and inaccessible to those without the right DNA frequencies and consciousness.

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One thought on “Tracking Past Life Memories to Find Space Ark Crews

  1. Many thanks to JP and Dr Salla for this information.

    I think an interpretation placed on some remote-viewing data of the coronation of King Charles may have caused unnecessary concern (unless there was another private ceremony that the public were unaware of)…

    UK Rabbi Jonathan Romain wrote about “The Jewish traditions behind pomp of Charles III’s big day”, of which he said, “The coronation of King Solomon provides the template for Saturday’s ceremony”: “His accession to the throne is described in the First Book of Kings, chapter one, verse 38 onwards and is among the earliest coronations ever recorded in detail, dating back to around 970 BCE. It started with Solomon being escorted to the venue by both religious and military leaders — as will Charles — and then crowned by the High Priest Zadok, as Charles will be by his modern equivalent in the church, the Archbishop of Canterbury. The key role of the High Priest emphasised that the coronation was not just a political event but had higher significance, and was primarily a religious appointment sanctioned by God. The same will apply to Charles, which is why it will be the Archbishop is officiating, not the Prime Minister. As a side note, it is worth recording that the idea of divine approval later morphed into the concept of the divine right of kings, a notion taken to its extreme when Charles 1 dismissed Parliament. This led directly to the Civil War, his replacement by Cromwell and the re-admission of the Jews to England after a 400-year absence. The role of Zadok will be recalled even more obviously by the recitation of Handel’s magnificent Zadok the Priest as part of the music for Charles’ ceremony. This will be followed by the Archbishop anointing Charles, exactly as Zadok did to Solomon, and also with oil specially brought from the land of Israel, emphasising the connection across the millennia not only historically but physically too. It is notable that it is the anointing, not the crowning, that is the pivotal moment at Westminster, which is why it will be done privately and the only part hidden from public view. What happened next at Solomon’s ceremony was a blast of the horns, which will be echoed by the blast of the trumpets for Charles. The final moment came when everyone shouted ‘Long live King Solomon’, as will happen similarly for Charles. Of course, the other parts of Charles’s service will be steeped in Church of England liturgy, but the overall structure is straight from the Hebrew Bible….”

    Guzzling blood is not kosher; but, of particular relevance to Charles, this part of the coronation service includes Anglican Holy Communion, i.e partaking of bread and wine as at Jesus’ last supper with his disciples: where first he took bread, “And when he had given thanks, he broke it and said, ‘This is my body, which is for you; do this in remembrance of me.’ In the same way, after supper he took the cup, saying, ‘This cup is the new covenant in my blood; do this, whenever you drink it, in remembrance of me.’” (1 Corinthians 11.24-25) Blessed communion wine may have been the “blood” remote-viewed.

    The “blue flash” Dick reported is interesting: it seems the Archbishop did his job! The following about the blessed bread and wine of the Anglican Eucharist comes from Anglican Compass: “Anglicans have cherished a broad range of sentiments from near memorialism (symbolic remembrance) to consubstantiation (Christ is with and under the bread ­and wine), while avoiding an overly technical theology of Eucharist.”

    (YouTube would not allow me to post this comment there. I am not sure what ‘offended’ it:-)

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