Effects Of Cannabis On Dream Recall


Effects Of Cannabis On Dream Recall

 Cannabis is  by far the most widely used hallucinogenic on the planet, the effects of  this plant on awareness of higher planes, I believe, is open for  debate.  
All  plants on the planet have unique genetic codes and these codes all  intertwine with ours when ingested and, arguably, ignited and inhaled,  to help us remember our timeless origins as one whole connected entity.
Majority  of mankind is in a torrid state of amnesia at the moment and the main  reason behind this, I believe, is the disconnection from nature and,  primarily, the food and the plants growing on Earth.
Cannabis  is a fantastic teacher on the physical plane of existence and can help  persons grow in terms of their perspective of life, perception, healing from past dramatic traumas, calming the mind, enhancing meditation, enhancing mood, increasing creativity and concentration levels, curing insomnia and probably many more — just ask any cannabis smoker.
The plant helps those struggling with obstacles through this existence, hence millions use it.
Too  much of anything, even a good thing, is bound to be bad. Any extreme of  a behavior is unhealthy and psychologically points to an addiction  which in turn points to deep pain in the psyche of the human being.
Cannabis  can become destructive when abused, just like a cheeseburger can. Funny  how we humans don’t make an uproar about so many other destructive  behaviors going on around on this planet.

Cannabis and the Astral Realm

Memory  in the Astral Realm, a plane of higher vibration than the physical,  becomes highly diminished when a person regularly uses cannabis.
The  reasoning behind this is a mystery but most likely is due to the plant  inducing much more deep sleep rather than REM (rapid eye movement)  sleep, the state in which dreams occur. Another likely reason is the  relaxation it causes and, in turn, a lack of awareness, especially in  the higher planes.
From  personal experience under induction, I always know that I have  experienced something important and meaningful in the astral plane the  next morning, but cannot remember mainly due to lack of awareness while  dreaming.
It’s because the teacher plant can only teach you so much. The onus to acknowledge that you have graduated is on you.


The  next vital important step we must all take in our evolution is to  conquer our emotional bodies. There is much confusion concerning the  emotional and astral planes which, in fact, are the same.
The more control you have over your emotions, the more control you shall display over what you create in the astral.
A  person that mostly experiences negative emotion also experiences  negative dreams. Negative dreams, in turn, have an even more detrimental  effect in the physical, as the higher plane determines the experience  of the lower. As above, so below. The Astral Plane is fueled by  feelings.
There are countless spiritual practices to help you attain peace of mind and, more importantly, more control over the emotional body. 
What  you need to realize is that the more people conquer the astral plane  and create positive experiences for themselves there, the faster we, as a  species, evolve spiritually.
Another  point I would like to highlight is that you can only bring an astral  experience down into the physical by consciously remembering it, or  writing it down and pondering on it.
By  this I do not mean that you will manifest a Ferrari from a higher plane  down to the physical — which is by all means possible — but more to the  hidden messages behind the symbolism that manifest in the astral realm  which causes leaps in growth of consciousness in the physical, which is difficult for the average human mind to fully comprehend.
Heaven on Earth is brought down to our waking reality from the world created by the astral body in a plane of higher frequency.
You  master the physical by practicing full awareness in the astral plane so  that you may receive the guidance meant for you from the only plane  (i.e. astral) that it is available.
I  hope that, if you are reading this and resonate with me, you will take  more responsibility over your life which, in essence, is pure awareness.  
Image: World of arts

Thanks to: http://dreamcatcherreality.com 


THIS Is What Happens In The 3rd Eye When We Smoke Cannabis

Spiritual Zen Subliminal Brainwave Entrainment
Published on Dec 9, 2017

When We Smoke Cannabis…  The Pineal Gland or the ‘Seat of the Soul’  is the focal point of our spiritual guiding system which makes us go beyond the five senses of rationality and become multi sensory, tuned into and aware of higher dimensions of consciousness within a holographic cosmos.  

Cannabis as a Spiritual Tool: Interview with Author Stephen Gray


Cannabis as a Spiritual Tool: Interview with Author Stephen Gray

How can you have a relationship with cannabis that is more spiritual,  novel, and valuable? As cannabis continues to gain more acceptance as a  creative and medicinal tool, how many people are merely scratching the  surface when it comes to cannabis’ potential as a spiritual ally? What  are some good tips and important insights for those who want to take  their relationship with this plant to a higher level?

To discuss these topics, we spoke with Stephen Gray, author of a new book called Cannabis and Spirituality that brings together 18 experts to explore the benefits and challenges  of utilizing cannabis in this deeper way. Stephen is also one of the  co-organizers behind the upcoming Spirit Plant Medicine Conference (SPMC) happening in Canada this November, which will explore Western  and indigenous perspectives on entheogenic plant use with presenters  such as Joe Tafur, Chris Kilham, Dawn Davis, and many others.

Thanks  so much for speaking with us, Stephen. Before we get into our cannabis  discussion, can you tell us a little bit about SPMC 2017?

It’s  in its 7th year and will be held on November 4th and 5th at the  University of British Columbia. We have a great collection of leading spokespeople on entheogenic medicines, and the mission is very clear: we know from  our own personal experiences in working with these medicines that when  set and setting are right, and they are being used wisely and carefully  in proper containers and so on, they have this unbelievable potential of  spiritual awakening and ego dissolution… and lord knows, there is a  serious need for as much spiritual awakening as possible on this planet.  Our mission is to educate as much as possible on the wise, responsible,  respectful, sustainable, and reciprocal use of these medicines-  primarily plant based medicines, but we’ll also talk about LSD and MDMA  occasionally, and cannabis is part of the discussion too.

Sounds  like an incredible event! With your background and your recent book,  I’m excited to speak to you about cannabis. When it comes to  recreational cannabis use, I think a lot of people have a relationship  with the plant that is slightly spiritual, but can tend to be escapist.  What would you say to someone who has a spiritual-ish relationship with  cannabis, but wants to go deeper?

There’s a number of  areas to talk about here, but maybe the first one to bring up is the  groundwork or foundation of intention – you know, what is your intention  with it? How do you relate to both the plant and the spirit of the  plant in a way that makes it medicine in the largest sense of the word?

In  the Native American tradition, people will say they have “bear  medicine” or other types of medicines, and that has to do with having a  deep and respectful connection with the intelligence of that plant or  animal. For us humans, this takes slowing down the speed of the mind as  it were, calming the busyness of the thoughts, and learning to listen.  The most simple way of putting it is learning to cultivate a deep  respect. This is a radical shift for the Western mind, to think of  plants as conscious.

So it’s all about intention, connection,  respect, and even reverence. Creating some kind of ritual can be really  helpful. A phrase that is familiar in the psychedelic world is “set and setting.”  Set meaning everything you bring to the encounter: preparation, state  of mind, and intention- and setting being the container and environment  in which it happens. So treating the plant with respect, having an  intention behind the use of it, having gratitude, and so forth makes it  more likely the plant will respond in kind, as it were.

One way I  like to think of cannabis is as a non-specific amplifier: it will  intensify things, such as set, setting, and intention. In that sense, I  think of it as offering this incredible gift to us, which we have to  learn how to use.

marijuana and spirituality

Absolutely. Powerful tools can either work for us or against us. So how does cannabis work as a spiritual tool or ally?

I  consider cannabis an advanced spiritual medicine because it does raise  the stakes and amplify things, but if you can then channel this energy,  there can be this remarkable opening- not just in the short term, but as  a learned behavior and reconfiguration of how we meet each moment. It’s  learning to trust the energy of the moment, which is why it is so  important to be working to create gaps between thoughts to see what this  plant can do for you.

There is also dosage, strain, and frequency  of use which are all important factors. If you’ are looking to use  cannabis as a spiritual ally, a lot of people think that less frequent  use is better, because of the tolerance and familiarity effect that  happens when you’re using it all the time. Some people think you should  leave 5 or 6 days between, and others think you should only use it as  rarely as you would do ayahuasca. Frequency of use can be really  important for going deeper, if that is your intention.

Dosage is  really important as well, and some people say less is more, especially  if you are a highly sensitive person. You don’t need much, and you can  always start small and work your way up. I think the optimal dosage is  one where you can handle it in calm presence. If you find your mind  getting out of control, or physical symptoms like dizziness or nausea,  then you’ve exceeded your optimal dose. With the high THC stuff around  these days, shatters and dabs and all that, one moderate toke for  someone who does not do it all the time can be very powerful. Oftentimes  when someone has trouble with cannabis, it’s because they’ve done more  than they can actually channel, in a sense.

Strains can also make a  difference, and there is no hard and fast protocol here. It’s important  to find a strain that feels right. Some feel really clear and light and  numinous-inducing; they just feel more spiritual somehow. In my  experience, those tend towards the sativa side of things. Others prefer  the indica strains and find them more calming, but most of the experts I  personally know prefer sativas because they are more sharp and clear.

So,  to summarize: intention, set and setting, respect and reverence, not  just doing it casually all the time unless you need it for medicinal  reasons, paying attention to dosage, and finding strains that work well  for you- and most of all, establishing a relationship with the plant.

Beautiful. Let’s talk briefly about the difference between smoking, vaping, and eating cannabis.

The jury is still out on these topics, but I can share my own experience. I know two iboga shamans who work with cannabis as a spiritual tool, and they both agree  that smoking gives access to higher frequencies of the medicine than  vaporizing. I myself find that in smoking and vaporizing the same  amount, the smoking is slightly stronger. Many people are into vaping  for the perceived health benefits over smoking, so that’s also a factor  when deciding your relationship with the plant.

Oral ingestion of  edible cannabis is a qualitatively different experience from inhalation.  For one, it takes up to 2 hours to come into full effect, and as many  experienced cannabis users know, that can lead to some issues for people  because you don’t know until that time how high you’re gonna get.  People often make the mistake of saying “I’m not feeling anything, I’ll  take another one” 45 minutes in or so. Five hours later it’s 3 in the  morning and you’re staring at the ceiling with gargoyles moving around  and you’re wondering “When will this be over!?” With inhaled cannabis,  it’s much easier to regulate the dosage because the effects are  immediate. Also with oral ingestion, there’s more of a body quality to  it, and in my experience it does not promote the same kind of thinking  and is more of an energy medicine.

There’s a funny story from  Maureen Dowd who is an op-ed writer for The New York Times. She went to a  dispensary and got a cookie and they warned her to go easy, but she  ignored that and ate the whole thing. She wrote about the experience: ”As my paranoia deepened, I became convinced that  I had died and no one was telling me” [laughs] This goes back to ego  dissolution. In high doses cannabis can indeed be an ego-dissolver in much the same way as the major psychedelics can. That’s why dosage  is really important, and finding the optimal level that you can be  present with. So less is more when you’re starting out with it, but  beyond that there is some interesting territory to explore when you can  handle it.

We are very grateful to Stephen for  taking the time to speak with us about conscious cannabis use and the  Spirit Plant Medicine Conference. If you’d like to buy tickets to SPMC 2017, use the code PSYCHEDELICTIMES (all caps) to receive a $22 discount.

Thanks to: https://psychedelictimes.com

Carl Sagan: Why Cannabis Consciousness is Desperately Needed


Carl Sagan: Why Cannabis Consciousness is Desperately Needed

 Posted on June 2, 2017  by  Soren Dreier
Author: Carl Sagan

It  all began about ten years ago. I had reached a considerably more  relaxed period in my life – a time when I had come to feel that there  was more to living than science, a time of awakening of my social  consciousness and amiability, a time when I was open to new experiences.

I  had become friendly with a group of people who occasionally smoked  cannabis, irregularly, but with evident pleasure. Initially I was  unwilling to partake, but the apparent euphoria that cannabis produced  and the fact that there was no physiological addiction to the plant  eventually persuaded me to try. My initial experiences were entirely  disappointing; there was no effect at all, and I began to entertain a  variety of hypotheses about cannabis being a placebo which worked by  expectation and hyperventilation rather than by chemistry. After about  five or six unsuccessful attempts, however, it happened.

I was  lying on my back in a friend’s living room idly examining the pattern of  shadows on the ceiling cast by a potted plant (not cannabis!). I  suddenly realized that I was examining an intricately detailed miniature  Volkswagen, distinctly outlined by the shadows. I was very skeptical at  this perception, and tried to find inconsistencies between Volkswagens  and what I viewed on the ceiling. But it was all there, down to hubcaps,  license plate, chrome, and even the small handle used for opening the  trunk.

When I closed my eyes, I was stunned to find that there  was a movie going on the inside of my eyelids. Flash . . . a simple  country scene with red farmhouse, a blue sky, white clouds, yellow path  meandering over green hills to the horizon. . . Flash . . . same scene,  orange house, brown sky, red clouds, yellow path, violet fields . . .  Flash . . . Flash . . . Flash. The flashes came about once a heartbeat.  Each flash brought the same simple scene into view, but each time with a  different set of colors . . . exquisitely deep hues, and astonishingly  harmonious in their juxtaposition. Since then I have smoked occasionally  and enjoyed it thoroughly. It amplifies torpid sensibilities and  produces what to me are even more interesting effects, as I will explain  shortly.

I can remember another early visual experience with  cannabis, in which I viewed a candle flame and discovered in the heart  of the flame, standing with magnificent indifference, the black-hatted  and -cloaked Spanish gentleman who appears on the label of the Sandeman  sherry bottle. Looking at fires when high, by the way, especially  through one of those prism kaleidoscopes which image their surroundings,  is an extraordinarily moving and beautiful experience.
I want to  explain that at no time did I think these things ‘really’ were out  there. I knew there was no Volkswagen on the ceiling and there was no  Sandeman salamander man in the flame. I don’t feel any contradiction in  these experiences. There’s a part of me making, creating the perceptions  which in everyday life would be bizarre; there’s another part of me  which is a kind of observer. About half of the pleasure comes from the  observer-part appreciating the work of the creator-part. I smile, or  sometimes even laugh out loud at the pictures on the insides of my  eyelids. In this sense, I suppose cannabis is psychotomimetic, but I  find none of the panic or terror that accompanies some psychoses.  Possibly this is because I know it’s my own trip, and that I can come  down rapidly any time I want to.
While my early perceptions were all  visual, and curiously lacking in images of human beings, both of these  items have changed over the intervening years. I find that today a  single joint is enough to get me high. I test whether I’m high by  closing my eyes and looking for the flashes. They come long before there  are any alterations in my visual or other perceptions. I would guess  this is a signal-to-noise problem, the visual noise level being very low  with my eyes closed. Another interesting information-theoretical  aspects is the prevalence – at least in my flashed images – of cartoons:  just the outlines of figures, caricatures, not photographs. I think  this is simply a matter of information compression; it would be  impossible to grasp the total content of an image with the information  content of an ordinary photograph, say 108 bits, in the fraction of a  second which a flash occupies. And the flash experience is designed, if I  may use that word, for instant appreciation. The artist and viewer are  one.

This is not to say that the images are not marvelously  detailed and complex. I recently had an image in which two people were  talking, and the words they were saying would form and disappear in  yellow above their heads, at about a sentence per heartbeat. In this way  it was possible to follow the conversation. At the same time an  occasional word would appear in red letters among the yellows above  their heads, perfectly in context with the conversation; but if one  remembered these red words, they would enunciate a quite different set  of statements, penetratingly critical of the conversation. The entire  image set which I’ve outlined here, with I would say at least 100 yellow  words and something like 10 red words, occurred in something under a  minute.

The cannabis experience has greatly improved my  appreciation for art, a subject which I had never much appreciated  before. The understanding of the intent of the artist which I can  achieve when high sometimes carries over to when I’m down. This is one  of many human frontiers which cannabis has helped me traverse. There  also have been some art-related insights – I don’t know whether they are  true or false, but they were fun to formulate. For example, I have  spent some time high looking at the work of the Belgian surrealist Yves  Tanguey. Some years later, I emerged from a long swim in the Caribbean  and sank exhausted onto a beach formed from the erosion of a nearby  coral reef. In idly examining the arcuate pastel-colored coral fragments  which made up the beach, I saw before me a vast Tanguey painting.  Perhaps Tanguey visited such a beach in his childhood.

A very  similar improvement in my appreciation of music has occurred with  cannabis. For the first time I have been able to hear the separate parts  of a three-part harmony and the richness of the counterpoint. I have  since discovered that professional musicians can quite easily keep many  separate parts going simultaneously in their heads, but this was the  first time for me. Again, the learning experience when high has at least  to some extent carried over when I’m down.
The enjoyment of food is  amplified; tastes and aromas emerge that for some reason we ordinarily  seem to be too busy to notice. I am able to give my full attention to  the sensation. A potato will have a texture, a body, and taste like that  of other potatoes, but much more so. Cannabis also enhances the  enjoyment of sex – on the one hand it gives an exquisite sensitivity,  but on the other hand it postpones orgasm: in part by distracting me  with the profusion of image passing before my eyes. The actual duration  of orgasm seems to lengthen greatly, but this may be the usual  experience of time expansion which comes with cannabis smoking.

I  do not consider myself a religious person in the usual sense, but there  is a religious aspect to some highs. The heightened sensitivity in all  areas gives me a feeling of communion with my surroundings, both animate  and inanimate. Sometimes a kind of existential perception of the absurd  comes over me and I see with awful certainty the hypocrisies and  posturing of myself and my fellow men. And at other times, there is a  different sense of the absurd, a playful and whimsical awareness.

Both  of these senses of the absurd can be communicated, and some of the most  rewarding highs I’ve had have been in sharing talk and perceptions and  humor. Cannabis brings us an awareness that we spend a lifetime being  trained to overlook and forget and put out of our minds. A sense of what  the world is really like can be maddening; cannabis has brought me some  feelings for what it is like to be crazy, and how we use that word  ‘crazy’ to avoid thinking about things that are too painful for us. In  the Soviet Union political dissidents are routinely placed in insane  asylums. The same kind of thing, a little more subtle perhaps, occurs  here: ‘did you hear what Lenny Bruce said yesterday? He must be crazy.’  When high on cannabis I discovered that there’s somebody inside in those  people we call mad.
When I’m high I can penetrate into the past,  recall childhood memories, friends, relatives, playthings, streets,  smells, sounds, and tastes from a vanished era. I can reconstruct the  actual occurrences in childhood events only half understood at the time.  Many but not all my cannabis trips have somewhere in them a symbolism  significant to me which I won’t attempt to describe here, a kind of  mandala embossed on the high. Free-associating to this mandala, both  visually and as plays on words, has produced a very rich array of  insights.

There is a myth about such highs: the user has an  illusion of great insight, but it does not survive scrutiny in the  morning. I am convinced that this is an error, and that the devastating  insights achieved when high are real insights; the main problem is  putting these insights in a form acceptable to the quite different self  that we are when we’re down the next day. Some of the hardest work I’ve  ever done has been to put such insights down on tape or in writing. The  problem is that ten even more interesting ideas or images have to be  lost in the effort of recording one.
It is easy to understand why  someone might think it’s a waste of effort going to all that trouble to  set the thought down, a kind of intrusion of the Protestant Ethic. But  since I live almost all my life down I’ve made the effort –  successfully, I think. Incidentally, I find that reasonably good  insights can be remembered the next day, but only if some effort has  been made to set them down another way. If I write the insight down or  tell it to someone, then I can remember it with no assistance the  following morning; but if I merely say to myself that I must make an  effort to remember, I never do.

I find that most of the insights I  achieve when high are into social issues, an area of creative  scholarship very different from the one I am generally known for. I can  remember one occasion, taking a shower with my wife while high, in which  I had an idea on the origins and invalidities of racism in terms of  gaussian distribution curves. It was a point obvious in a way, but  rarely talked about. I drew the curves in soap on the shower wall, and  went to write the idea down. One idea led to another, and at the end of  about an hour of extremely hard work I found I had written eleven short  essays on a wide range of social, political, philosophical, and human  biological topics.

Because of problems of space, I can’t go into  the details of these essays, but from all external signs, such as public  reactions and expert commentary, they seem to contain valid insights. I  have used them in university commencement addresses, public lectures,  and in my books.

But let me try to at least give the flavor of  such an insight and its accompaniments. One night, high on cannabis, I  was delving into my childhood, a little self-analysis, and making what  seemed to me to be very good progress. I then paused and thought how  extraordinary it was that Sigmund Freud, with no assistance from drugs,  had been able to achieve his own remarkable self-analysis. But then it  hit me like a thunderclap that this was wrong, that Freud had spent the  decade before his self-analysis as an experimenter with and a  proselytizer for cocaine; and it seemed to me very apparent that the  genuine psychological insights that Freud brought to the world were at  least in part derived from his drug experience. I have no idea whether  this is in fact true, or whether the historians of Freud would agree  with this interpretation, or even if such an idea has been published in  the past, but it is an interesting hypothesis and one which passes first  scrutiny in the world of the downs.

I can remember the night  that I suddenly realized what it was like to be crazy, or nights when my  feelings and perceptions were of a religious nature. I had a very  accurate sense that these feelings and perceptions, written down  casually, would not stand the usual critical scrutiny that is my stock  in trade as a scientist. If I find in the morning a message from myself  the night before informing me that there is a world around us which we  barely sense, or that we can become one with the universe, or even that  certain politicians are desperately frightened men, I may tend to  disbelieve; but when I’m high I know about this disbelief. And so I have  a tape in which I exhort myself to take such remarks seriously.

I  say ‘Listen closely, you sonofabitch of the morning! This stuff is  real!’ I try to show that my mind is working clearly; I recall the name  of a high school acquaintance I have not thought of in thirty years; I  describe the color, typography, and format of a book in another room and  these memories do pass critical scrutiny in the morning. I am convinced  that there are genuine and valid levels of perception available with  cannabis (and probably with other drugs) which are, through the defects  of our society and our educational system, unavailable to us without  such drugs. Such a remark applies not only to self-awareness and to  intellectual pursuits, but also to perceptions of real people, a vastly  enhanced sensitivity to facial expression, intonations, and choice of  words which sometimes yields a rapport so close it’s as if two people  are reading each other’s minds.

Cannabis enables nonmusicians to  know a little about what it is like to be a musician, and nonartists to  grasp the joys of art. But I am neither an artist nor a musician. What  about my own scientific work? While I find a curious disinclination to  think of my professional concerns when high – the attractive  intellectual adventures always seem to be in every other area – I have  made a conscious effort to think of a few particularly difficult current  problems in my field when high. It works, at least to a degree. I find I  can bring to bear, for example, a range of relevant experimental facts  which appear to be mutually inconsistent. So far, so good. At least the  recall works. Then in trying to conceive of a way of reconciling the  disparate facts, I was able to come up with a very bizarre possibility,  one that I’m sure I would never have thought of down. I’ve written a  paper which mentions this idea in passing. I think it’s very unlikely to  be true, but it has consequences which are experimentally testable,  which is the hallmark of an acceptable theory.
I have mentioned that  in the cannabis experience there is a part of your mind that remains a  dispassionate observer, who is able to take you down in a hurry if need  be. I have on a few occasions been forced to drive in heavy traffic when  high. I’ve negotiated it with no difficult at all, though I did have  some thoughts about the marvelous cherry-red color of traffic lights. I  find that after the drive I’m not high at all. There are no flashes on  the insides of my eyelids. If you’re high and your child is calling, you  can respond about as capably as you usually do. I don’t advocate  driving when high on cannabis, but I can tell you from personal  experience that it certainly can be done. My high is always reflective,  peaceable, intellectually exciting, and sociable, unlike most alcohol  highs, and there is never a hangover. Through the years I find that  slightly smaller amounts of cannabis suffice to produce the same degree  of high, and in one movie theater recently I found I could get high just  by inhaling the cannabis smoke which permeated the theater.
There is  a very nice self-titering aspect to cannabis. Each puff is a very small  dose; the time lag between inhaling a puff and sensing its effect is  small; and there is no desire for more after the high is there. I think  the ratio, R, of the time to sense the dose taken to the time required  to take an excessive dose is an important quantity. R is very large for  LSD (which I’ve never taken) and reasonably short for cannabis. Small  values of R should be one measure of the safety of psychedelic drugs.  When cannabis is legalized, I hope to see this ratio as one of he  parameters printed on the pack. I hope that time isn’t too distant; the  illegality of cannabis is outrageous, an impediment to full utilization  of a drug which helps produce the serenity and insight, sensitivity and  fellowship so desperately needed in this increasingly mad and dangerous  world.

This account was written in 1969 for publication in  Marijuana Reconsidered (1971). Sagan was in his mid-thirties at that  time. He continued to use cannabis for the rest of his life.
© 1971 Carl Sagan

Thanks to: http://sorendreier.com 


Tuning Into the Frequency of Cannabis


Tuning Into the Frequency of Cannabis

The Cannabis  flower is a special one for many reasons. Not only for the relaxed,  joyful, euphoric and creative sensations it brings, but for how it  specifically expands our consciousness.

When the user  (i.e. receiver) is tuned into the cannabis frequency, that is, tuned  into the plant's intention aligned with our own, awareness often grows  into areas of the unknown which instantly changes our vibration.

The reason cannabis does this so well is due to its alliance with Gaia and the human template. It's why THC, the primary psychoactive component in cannabis is so welcomed by the endocannabinoid system of the brain.

That system is innate to the cannabis plant. It’s familiar and this instantly harmonizes the frequency within our DNA field and the pineal.  This means that cannabis can interact in a multi-dimensional framework  within the human’s field and change its own consciousness in the  process.

DEA 'Chief Propagandist' Says Agency Knows Cannabis is Safe, Keeps it Illegal for Profit

Psychoactive plants are particularly exceptional at changing their own awareness by using the human being as a conduit, but cannabis is one of the best hence its widespread use throughout the world.

This  is how incredibly aligned it is with the human. But if the user doesn’t  tune in, all that is experienced is a buzzing which travels though the  head and body with nowhere to go.

Nature’s psychoactive  components are designed to transition our current reality, and they do  this while synchronizing perfectly with the human field to send the user  down another path that is quite different from everyday life.

It  can shift those seeking other levels of consciousness through portals  to experience a different reality, one where common interactions are  enhanced, especially since all senses must shift up.

Sight, hearing, taste, smell, touch, and extrasensory perception are all enhanced.

This  makes food taste better, visuals appear more alive, heightened sexual  experiences, and a nose that will track down your most desired scents.  This is all completely dependent on the user’s intention to align with  the cannabis frequency, one that requires permission to show you its beauty.

On  the flip side, it can also allow other less pleasurable frequencies to  internalize, hence paranoia. So it can both expand and contract  consciousness depending on the user’s alignment and intention.

This  is one reason why adults above 30 years of age (who are new to  cannabis), can have very different experiences than those consuming it  for the first time at a much younger age.

This relates to  differences in the maturity of sexual energy, wisdom attained,  intentions, relationships, and many other lifestyle factors that  influence how the cannabis frequency is integrated within.

Getting  high recreationally and expanding our awareness with cannabis in  meditation can be two very different things. When the consciousness of  the human being is in a state of expansion, cannabis brings a sense of wisdom that is unique because it delivers concepts through Gaia.

These  concepts end up being intimately related to our lives, since nature  reflects a part of itself onto every aspect of us, just as we do to  nature.

It goes deeper than that. It can connect with not only  our own lives, but other lives recorded on the planet through  consciousness imprints while it gathers conceptual data.

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This  includes data from those present on the planet and those who have past.  Meaning it can retrieve information relevant to concepts it seeks to  illustrate from today or from thousands of years ago. All psychoactive  plants can do this through their unique interface with our field.

Cannabis brings the underlying operating system to the surface.

Shamans  have used it for thousands of years for this purpose, to bring  mindfulness where there is none so that we can see the world through an  upgraded landscape that connects people to something more beautiful than  what they know. Many of the shamans of today, those all around us, are just starting to realize it.

So  let us welcome what is now the full expression of cannabis, marijuana,  weed, pot, ganja, etc, imprinting its consciousness on the world,  embracing all the beauty it provides if we choose to tune in. Are we  ready for new lessons?

Reference: PreventDisease.com

Thanks to: http://humansarefree.com