“How 3-D of You”–Kryon Speaks

“Greetings, dear ones, I am Kryon of Magnetic Service.”

81RmJbn47uL._SL1500_I must confess. I have entered my “Kryon stage.” The work of Lee Carroll and his other-worldly partner, Kryon, is not new. In fact, Carroll has been channelling an entity known as Kryon since the late 1980’s. I’ve been aware of them for a long time and even read some very early works. They made their biggest splash, so far, with coining the term “Indigo Children” circa 1998.

I’m a little late to the game starting with book number 13, The Recalibration of Humanity, but there is no clock where Kryon exists, so maybe I’m right on time. As synchronicity would have it, my Supernal Friend, Sue, and I had been discussing all the fuss over the 2012 Shift and wondered if it was a fad that had simply fizzled, or if something had, indeed, shifted. Then, the latest Kryon book popped onto my Kindle screen, addressing that very subject. Where is humanity now in the great cosmic scheme?

According to Kryon, (and many others, like Gregg Braden in Fractal Time), we are in the process of passing from one cosmic age to another as we travel the huge spiral of the Milky Way. New energies and frequencies are entering our plane of existence. There is a “Recalibration” transpiring in human beings and the Earth itself, aka “Gaia.”

Lee Carroll

Lee Carroll

The material comes from channelled sessions during 2012-2013 and compiled by Carroll. It covers areas of quantum physics, human nature, metaphysics, spirituality and beyond. It’s my meat and potatoes. I love this stuff, even when I don’t totally “get” it; somewhere in my soul it resonates.

At the heart of the Kryon material there is hope for the future and love for the human race. It is Light Worker 101 training for “The New Normal,” where the connection to multidimensional living is taken for granted.

Skeptical? Check out the Kryon material for yourself. Listen to the channelled sessions for free. You’ll find a refreshing lack of money-grubbing. The concepts and ideas shared may bend your mind and stir your soul. Visit Kryon.com and enjoy and take a peek at multidimensional living. You may never go back to 3-D!

And that is our Supernal Adventure for the day….

Blessings,

Dana Taylor

 

 

Book Review: New Age Classic “The Parables of Kryon”

 

“The Parables of Kryon” by Lee Carroll was first published in 1996. At that time I was living in Oklahoma, the buckle of the Bible Belt, basically a galaxy away from Del Mar, CA where Mr. Carroll was at the forefront of the New Age movement. The Kryon material is channeled information, which in many circles still has the connotation of being straight from the Devil’s Lair. I’ve found channeled material to run the gamut from the ridiculous (“greetings, Earthlings”) to life changing (“A Course in Miracles”).

Since acquiring a Kindle, I enjoy exploring all the spiritual book lists seeking the rare gem, the classic I missed along the way. I’d vaguely heard of Lee Carroll and Kryon, even in the insulated heartland, and decided to risk perdition by downloading “The Parables of Kryon.” What I discovered was a delightful collection of twenty deceptively “simple” stories rich with profound life lessons.  Just as Jesus taught the villagers of his day through tales like The Prodigal Son, The Sower of Seeds, and The Good Samaritan, Kryon shares his philosophy via the storytelling tool.

The book begins with the brief “Parable of the Tar Pit” where everyone thinks being covered in tar is normal until one person is suddenly washed clean. Carroll serves as interpreter of the Kryon tales he receives, spelling out the spiritual lesson in case you missed it. Disciples can be a little dense, as Jesus learned when he had to explain the Sower of the Seeds analogy to his followers. Likewise, Carroll makes clear the philosophical lessons behind “The Big, Fuzzy Caterpillar” (a wormy creature who misses the chance to become a butterfly), “The Two Groups of Warriors” (reminiscent of putting on the whole armor of God in Ephesians), “David the Indian” (who breaks through foggy boundaries) and the rest with summaries at the end of each story.

I found myself reading one parable a morning, like a daily devotional, ruminating on the spiritual lessons, sometimes agreeing, sometimes not, but each story was always food for thought. The piece stands as a sort of spiritual movement historical marker, using phrases like “New Age” and “life contract” that were once new and have now taken on a lot of baggage.  The order of the stories starts with universal life lessons that would not rock many boats to increasingly New Age concepts of reincarnation and karmic principles that would definitely send mainstream Christians back behind their fences.

Still, for those spiritual explorers who enjoyed hearing Bible stories in Sunday school, “The Parables of Kryon” delivers some interesting concepts in a variety of entertaining tales.

Visit the Lee Carroll/Kryon website at Kryon.com