DWQA QuestionsCategory: Risk to HumanityOur client [name withheld] wants to know about potential events that come up through predictions where we could sit back and wait for something to unfold and then congratulate ourselves on knowing it was coming; but wouldn’t it be wiser to ask Creator for a divine intervention to prevent or mitigate a situation? We might not be able to prove that our request changed an outcome but isn’t it better to be wrong about a disaster than right?
Nicola Staff asked 1 year ago

We applaud the sentiment here, because it is spot on spiritually and metaphysically as well. One can choose to be helpless and be a victim or one can choose to enlist your greatest of resources, the divine realm, to aid you and those you care about by requesting an intervention to forestall something that is perceived to be in the offing. This is particularly likely when it is something planned by the interlopers. Because they are uninvited and do not belong here, it is easier to block their doings than choices made by humans themselves. So this applies to natural disasters or to so-called natural disasters as well when they may be orchestrated by the extraterrestrials. A natural occurrence such as a storm that has average size will be more difficult to change than a much more severe storm, including hurricanes and tornadoes that are caused solely by the extraterrestrials, even though of much larger magnitude. This still is a tug-of-war in the sense of the human desire for it to be suppressed versus the desire of the extraterrestrials who also have free agency and free will.

We favor the human when on human terrain, but the energies are still present from both sources, so there needs to be a human complement of requests of sufficient magnitude to do the job, as well as the requisite belief quotient, and belief in the self to be worthy of receiving a divine assistance. Many times there are reductions in potential consequences through prayer that, of course, are not appreciated because there is no independent control to show a difference. So a bad storm is a bad storm and a catastrophe is a catastrophe, but one cannot see readily the catastrophe being half of what it would have been otherwise without prayer input, and that is rarely thought about as being a possibility, let alone a likelihood. But we can tell you that with more and more people holding this sentiment and taking action directly to request assistance, those consequences will become more and more routine, and the difference will increase between what otherwise would have happened and the consequences of human prayer for divine assistance weighing in and greatly reducing the damage.