Image of a beautiful yellow hibiscus flower with magenta red center. Baba Mastery Tales of Truth #2

Baba Mastery Tales of Truth #2

 

The Fable of the Lion’s Mane

 

The Unfolding of a Yogi of the Divine

 

The Lion’s Mane

 

The Lion’s Mane

Is a sublime unfolding

Of the one who knows

In an estuary of the Tao

All that has ever been

And all that will ever be

For spirit to unfold into matter

In the sublime success

Of an adroit equation

To foster knowledge

Amongst the masses

 

Introduction: The Nature of Baba Lore Fables

 

Baba lore fables are adroit equations of the sublime meeting the divine through time. Sublime notions of self must interplay with the fields of the one, two, three or many to foster Baba lore fables in life. Sublime notions are sequences of thought-stream that fosters light synthesis of self. Light synthesis of self is a fostering of spirit into matter. Spirit causes the dreams to cascade in adroit equations present in the biological habitat of fate in one who has mastered light motion of field.

 

Light motion of field is not small mastery level. Light motion of field requires a galaxy or star system of self to be fostered in the outer layers of field in one who is realizing themselves through time. A galaxy of self fosters a light show of unique stature of spiritual knowledge. Each galaxy of self fosters a different purpose amongst those self-realizing in life. Realization of self is the fostering of a Yogi in present time. There are both Eastern and Western derivations of Yogi’s mastering in this cycle. Yogi is a Tao name for fostering realization of self within and is not necessarily anything else.

 

Baba lore of the derivation of a Yogi fostering is not for the average human or even the average mastery levels of those fostering the spiritual path in this cycle. Baba lore is for those who are sincere and capable of self-realization and fosters the ancestral ley lines of possibility of the journey of a yogi through time. Baba lore of fate is a key driven sentiment of development that is fostered in stages through time. Each stage of development takes the persona and dissolves the notions of third dimensional life until the notions of spirit take flight in the life. The dissolution of third dimensional notions is not an easy drama or dream in this cycle of density upon Earth. The fostering of a Yogi is the spirit of the Lion’s Mane lore fable in a unique habitat of fate of a master teacher.

 

Some Baba Lore fables are more common amongst masters of various levels of threshold from self-development to self-realization in its unfolding through time. A few Baba Lore fables are reserved for mastery levels above the average. The mastery level of the Lion’s Mane is one that is fostered only for those mastering realization of self into divine thresholds of interpretation to be shared with others through time. The Lion’s Mane lore can foster a popular teacher many may know or one who is succinct in their knowledge sharing only with a few disciples or a small following of parallel levels of mastery through time. Those fostering world estuaries of knowledge can cause a large following. Those who do not are equally important to the actions of spirit for the sake of the Dao and Tao of Earth.

 

The Lore of the Lion’s Mane   

 

The lore of the lion’s mane is one of an adroit equation of physical wherewithal that fosters understanding that can be interpreted by some or many. Adroit equations are a biological system of knowledge that fosters mindset fluxes that parallel to interpret understanding of cause and effect in motions of the divine. Divine motions foster the larger perspective on any happenstance of fate in life.

 

Fate is often difficult to forgive when traumatic in resonance of self. Trauma requires the larger framework of cause and effect to be interpreted in order for forgiveness to unfold. The blossoming of forgiveness often occurs in stages through time over major life fate. As forgiveness widens, the perspective upon the life experiences expands to foster a larger picture of the happenstance through which compassionate action stances can be mastered.

 

The flower of forgiveness is a rose hue system that the fable of the Lion’s Mane expands to foster deeper understanding within and amongst those following the teacher of wisdom that can flourish in this Baba Lore fable. The Lion’s Mane is not an easy life often. The habitat of fate for the Lion’s Mane fable is a level of mastery that is sincere unto the goal of the flowering of forgiveness configurations of Dao and Tao origins.

 

Forgiveness is a mastery threshold of the rose ray of red ginger stature that expands into global proportions to foster the forgiveness of many through time. Fostering forgiveness is a highlight of need in any cycle of mastery of ascension into self-realizing itself. Forgiveness fosters a new dream for humanity to unfold when global in proportions. The possible nuclear strike awaiting humanity can be offset as global forgiveness takes flight due to the Yogi in the role of the Lion’s Mane this cycle.

 

The Mother Sun dream is about to flux upon Earth. The Mother Sun is a galaxy all of its own that sustains life in all galaxies near and far. Earth is a part of a lost galaxy of the Mother Sun. The Mother Sun no longer embraces Earth or the solar system through time. Gates to and from the Mother Sun turn on and off in solar cycles every eight hundred years. The Mother Sun gates are about to flux wide open again. As the Mother Sun gates motion open, the fostering of forgiveness is of the utmost import for each human developing self or realizing self. Those failing to forgive as the dreams of the Mother Sun flux open may foster strife in life through time. It is important to master forgiveness at this time in all levels of mastery occurring upon Earth.

 

The Mother Sun speaks in light motions of language far beneath most octaves of understanding in current human thought-loops. The Mother Sun language is light waves that can be interpreted as prose poetry. The interpretation of Mother Sun wavelengths should always lead to divine interpretation of life. Non-divine interpretation in prose incantations can foster very difficult dreams through time and as the Mother Sun gates open relaying a new dream upon Earth.

 

Focuses upon the positive and divine is vital to sustaining heath and fostering glorious dreams of sweetness and kindness as the Mother Sun dreams roll over the planet. It is anticipated that the Mother Sun gates shall flux upon Earth in spring of 2024 at the current pace of solar ascension. The following fable is an example of the type of dream that the Yogi in the Lion’s Mane role sometimes dreams in life.

 

The Teacher Divine

 

Buchand is an elegant lore keeper of fate of the divine. Buchand is beautiful appearing as either a man or woman in transfigurative garb. He is indeed a hermaphrodite from birth. In his homeland, those of the stature of a hermaphrodite are witnessed as astute potential spiritual protégées of the divine ordering of fate. An astute teacher of spiritual focuses in a monastery nearby accolades the parents to introduce the child unto the order fostering mastery under himself. Lomlon is an elderly but youthful man of over some hundred years as no one recalls his birth year or parents in recent reflections within the community. Aelwen takes her little one Buchand to Lomlon due to the masculine and feminine biology to reflect upon what his fate might be. Lomlon chooses to embrace the child, taking him into the monastery for life.

 

Aelwen is not expecting to lose her son or daughter but agrees nonetheless. She cries at night for Buchand as she misses the deep care of the heart he/she fostered while at home. Aelwen visits her son and Lomlon understands and agrees to allow her to spend time in his youth to compensate for the flavor of loss of care in her life. In a few years, Aelwen conceives another child with her life mate Gentry. The little girl Carmelite is the apple of their eyes and soon Aelwen loses focus upon her need to witness Buchand as much. Gentry chooses to relocate the family to a better region of prosperity and Buchand is left behind but not forgotten. In time Lomlon knows that Buchand will return to his family of birth in his young adult years to complete his karmic habitat of fate.

 

Buchand excels at many spiritual pursuits in the monastery. The monks adore him, choosing to witness his life in male fostering and not of the feminine although he is both male and female within. Buchand is gorgeous in his glow of self, fostering high levels of mastery in his teenage years. His beauty shines due to long locks of hair he refuses to cut or remove entirely as many monks choose for. The hair flourishes in light motions of field and others witness the gloss and sheen as the sun graces his near black hair.

 

Much like a raven’s tail feathers, Buchand is to fly high in this lifetime of mastery into light quotients well above the norm of Lomlon’s fostering. Lomlon knows that he will be able to retract from life as Buchand motions into his Lion’s Mane role in the monastery. Lomlon is complete with his sojourn upon Earth and desires to transfuse into a sacred crossing carrying the body, mind, spirit accolade of his life into the nonphysical.

 

Buchand is never told of his future role of fate on the part of Lomlon. Buchand matures and adventures back to his family to foster an understanding of their ways. He discovers Aelwen is aging but his sister is quite beautiful in her flux of lust. Carmelite is highly attracted to her brother much to Buchand’s surprise. He is unaccustomed to tantric flair having matured as a monk of self and retreats from her boudoir of self as a result. Carmelite appears to have ample male attention and one suitor very interested in wedded bliss for her with his wealthy son. The family embraces the marriage vows and a contract is agreed upon along with a purse for the bride and her family. Carmelite is not attracted to her future partner and dims in her light as a result of the agreements.

 

Buchand witnesses the loss of life force in Carmelite as the marital contracts are agreed upon and signed. He shares of his views with Aelwen as he feels Carmelite will not be happy although wealthier in status than her parents over time. Is money to be traded for happiness? Bouchand ponders this with Aelwen who feigns that her parents also wedded her to someone of more wealth that would not have been the choice of her heart.

 

Buchand forgives the sad plight of both his sister and mother in witnessing the karmic fate keys unfold that triggered each to marry one of the non-heart. He ponders that perhaps the fate could not be forgiven in time to offset an unwell marriage, however, Aelwen appears to have healed her heart in the birth of her beloved daughter Carmelite. The two are like two birds that twitter into the night. Buchand also worries that the flavor of care of the two will depart as the marriage is consummated leaving Aelwen once again unwell within.

 

Buchand remains to witness the marriage vow exchange in an elaborate wedding ceremony held at sunset one beautiful eve. There are over six hundred guests and a lavish production in honor of the beautiful bride now to be nurtured by her new family. Gentry gives his daughter away with tears in his eyes. Aelwen is overcome with grief for the year to follow. She misses her beloved Carmelite so much. Carmelite visits but lives in another region unaffordable unto her parents to foster a new life. Buchand witnesses that in time and as his father passes, Carmelite will motion Aelwen to live with her once again and to aid in the raising of her own children. He departs the family complete with his birth habitat of fate in deep aplomb of forgiveness of the commonalities of life dreams.

 

Buchand knows he has a different ordering of life that is close to spirit and understands much that most cannot witness within or in life. He adventures back to the monastery and is embraced for a year only. Lomlon is happy to see Buchand but shares his vision for his future. Buchand is to adventure elsewhere to procure other understanding fostered by a Yogi of his own heart. Erlacon is a Yogi of deep aplomb high in the mountains far away. His exact whereabouts are unknown.

 

Buchand is to adventure to the mountains and find Erlacon in six months to two years. If unable to find Erlacon, his fate is different ahead. Lomlon knows this but shares of it not. After a year, Buchand motions into the mountains in the pursuit of his Yogi of fate. Lomlon is complete and transfuses to death in the months to follow, departing the physical in a beautiful light synthesis that fosters Buchand ahead. Buchand hears of his crossing and cries at the beauty and kiss of the teacher of his life.

 

Buchand rings eight fate keys asking locals of the whereabouts of Yogi Erlacon. He now feels the need of a new teacher deep within his heart. No one really knows of Erlacon’s whereabouts. He is seen apparently from spring to autumn in one village per month somewhere up and down the valley known as Paylala (translates into “heaven”). Buchand motions towards Paylala which feels like an endless journey on foot. He motions for a ride, and a local with a truck picks him up.

 

Delancy is a farmer and feels a deep kinship to monks. He invites Buchand to stay with him and his wife and eight year old son. Delancy would like his son to be a monk one day and hopes Buchand might educate him some. Buchand accepts the kindness and spends time with Vinton, Delancy’s son. His wife Ferelith is very kind and reminds Buchand of his own mother Aelwen. He shares of his family of fate and his apartheid from their lives due to his own spiritual pursuits.

 

The family grows very fond of Buchand. Vinton spends his summer with Buchand who speaks of many parables of the spiritual stories of the monks that raised him. He teaches Vinton how to “Om” sounds through his throat to stimulate the pineal gland into blossoming for the sake of his own spiritual awakening. Buchand leads Vinton in many sacred ceremonies taught to him in his youth. Vinton feels elated in his presence and desires him to remain a part of the family forever.

 

By autumn, it is time for Buchand to attempt to find Yogi Erlacon. Witnesses share that they have seen him recently not far away. The direction is north and not one that that Delancy traverses. Delancy offers to drive him there in the hopes that he may meet his Yogi. Buchand accepts and arrives in three days time rather than two weeks into a poignant valley of stunning green hills, waterfalls that are numerous, and a lush region of farming that feed many people. The region is known as Sunsill which means “where time stands still”.

 

Yogi Erlacon has adventured further into the mountains, Buchand soon hears. He chooses to follow the path that Erlacon had appeared to depart the valley upon. There are many attempting to find Erlacon that are gearing up to walk the steep mountain trails. Backpacks of food and warm clothing are to be assembled. Locals contribute to the needs of the spiritual aspirants as they feel such deep gratitude to those in lives of mastery due to the care of the heart and of the people fostered. Three soon depart with heavy backpacks of many items offered by the local people. Buchand fosters the next journey to depart in a few days. Small backpacks are formed with less offered as the townspeople are not wealthy. He does not mind and four aspirants soon hit the high road of fate.

 

Lonmir and Taemon are male aspirants from other regions also fostered by monks in their youth. Both are male and appear sturdy and youthful although soon Taemon shares that he is actually in his midlife cycle but renews in light motion beautifully. Fairlace is female and delicate in her appearance.

 

The three males feel protective of Fairlace who has a beautiful light motion of truth sincere unto the feminine. They carry much of her pack. Over time other items from the first group are discovered left behind upon the trail and as the path becomes increasingly steep in incline. The four gather up the gifts as they go. Fairlace, although small, fosters the path easier than the three men. It is almost as if she levitates over the rocky road. Often the group stops to catch their breath and witness the magnificent views of valleys out of sight for others who never have traversed the path to Paylala.

 

The group camps along a stream that others appear to have camped before. There are linens and tents and some supplies. The four tend to a fire and enjoy the fostering of a good meal and a sunset sublime. The night is cold and the three men tend to the fire repeatedly to assure their own comfort along with Fairlace’s. Early the coming morning, the four pack up and depart high in hopes of finding their Yogi of truth. The path is long and weeks go by with long days of walks, beautiful scenery and no apparent end to the sojourn. In time two of the four choose to return home. Fairlace and Taemon depart finding such camaraderie that it appears as though they may be a match of husband and wife. The two do marry but Buchand does not see them again for many years.

 

Lonmir and Bouchand cavalier to the continued journey that appears steeper in incline yet ahead. Four more weeks go by and now winter is setting in. They find their way to a monastery and the monks embrace the two with warm clothing, a bowl of lentils and deep kindness of the heart. Yogi Erlacon has already departed again for another estuary that may be inaccessible in a month. Buchand wishes to motion on soon to be with him this year. Lonmir chooses to remain in the monastery through spring, hoping Erlacon takes the same pathway from his winter hideaway in the year to follow. Buchand knows he must foster the teachings soon and chooses to follow Erlacon’s journey. One other called Fontair steps forth from the monastery with parallel aspirations. The two men pack up in winter gear and forge ahead in a few days.

 

The path is glorious and the motions of light inspiring. The two speak little fostering inner guidance along the way. They camp together in areas prepared for the purpose finding enough provisions to allow for their sustenance. Finally, another monastery is within sight. The two sighs with relief and hope Erlacon is present there and not fostering another hideaway further into the mountains this year.

 

Indeed, Erlacon is remaining here but has gone into a vestibule of silence for thirty days. The two are grateful for time to be with the monks and introspect over their spiritual fate under the jurisdiction of Yogi Erlacon. Yogi Erlacon does not always take those who find their way to his hideaway, the two soon hear. If he is inspired, the journey is offered for a four month internship of spiritual fostering. Some remain for all four months but many depart after a month or two receiving all that they could. Some return for another series of private teachings and fostering; most do not. Many never meet Yogi Erlacon personally.

 

Buchand is seriously put off by the monk’s statement about Erlacon’s selectivity. As the thirty days come and go, the two aspirants are unclear if they will ever have private time with Erlacon. The monks suggest that Lonmir choose to return to his young wife and child as the weather now appears to permit. Another group is descending and they feel it is not time for him to be with Yogi Erlacon.

 

Buchand is guided to remain with the monks although it is unclear Erlacon may foster him this year. Buchand remains for another six weeks. Spring is budding soon and the air is beautiful. He gives up his hope and attachment to a fostering from Yogi Erlacon. He plans to return and begins packing his backpack for the sojourn along with two other monks. Erlacon finally beckons the head monk for private counsel. The head monk feels Buchand is a very gifted aspirant perhaps useful to the monastery. Erlacon agrees but does not wish to foster Buchand for another year.

 

An offer is made to Buchand to remain with the monks for a year with the possibility of a private fostering of his spiritual purpose with Erlacon the year to follow, which is never guaranteed. Buchand agrees and fosters himself with the head Monk Hiroshi. Hiroshi is an old monk of much spiritual fostering on the part of Erlacon. The two find deep resonance and synergy of the heart in the care of the two. Although not beloveds, the feminine systems of Buchand complement Hiroshi into another understanding of the love of the two within. They foster an inner beloved stance in life. The love radiates greatly into the monastery.

 

Erlacon meets with Hiroshi every other month. Hiroshi shares of his deep care of the two with Buchand who is young and beautiful in his eyes. Erlacon is intrigued but told within not to foster Buchand for another month due to the need to apartheid him from Hiroshi. Soon Hiroshi receives his orders to adventure to another monastery beneath and Buchand feels a deep and sincere loss. He contemplates accompanying Hiroshi who shares with him that Erlacon will witness him soon and that he can always adventure to join him later. Erlacon finally agrees to a private meeting and one month internship with Buchand. Buchand is delightful in his insights and sensitivity. Erlacon often need not guide him as he appears well in touch with spirit and his Dao and Tao within.

 

Erlacon chooses to foster Buchand for three months instead of just one and then sends him on his way to join Hiroshi in the monastery beneath. In the meantime, Hiroshi has chosen to transfuse to a gentle crossing. Buchand greets him on his deathbed. Hiroshi knew to await his return to his side before taking his last breath. He is near the end of his time of fasting into a transfusion crossing of the beloved of all. His eyes glisten with the vision of spirit. He has many things to share with his beloved Buchand.

 

The two spend three days together during which many insights and tears are shed on the part of Buchand who wishes Hiroshi would remain upon the physical plane a little longer. His last breath comes and goes but the body shines bright in its light for nearly forty five days. The monks enter and exit the shrine massaging Hiroshi’s limbs and stroking his face to allow his spirit to continue to release from the physical.

 

Buchand visits Hiroshi’s shrine daily performing much of the gentle massage with sacred oils known to aid spirit in departing the physical. He feels the deep love for the first thirty days and then sorrow equally deep as the spirit of his beloved monk and teacher departs further into the realms where only spirit can caress him any longer. Buchand weeps and grieves for over a year with the flavor of the loss of his beloved within.

 

Finally, the heart accolade re-aplombs within and as the gates of retraction seal between himself and Hiroshi. Buchand feels a capacity to carry on in his mastery thereafter, having crossed through the valley of death in a desire to also foster a conscious crossing to be with Hiroshi. Yogi Erlacon awaits his rebirth to foster Buchand again in two years to follow. Buchand remains at the lower monastery until he hears clearly within a calling to be with the Yogi again.

 

It is spring and the region Paylala is beautiful once again. Buchand’s ascent into the high monastery is greeted by the descent of Erlacon who invites him to join him in his sojourn into the valley of people that need to be addressed in the care of the heart of the most developed of monks. There are three accompanying Yogi Erlacon, Yogi Tusche, Yogi Sui and Yogi Nalo. Buchand feels it is a sacred calling to accompany the four Yogis to their destination of sojourn. The four depart another pathway far away from Buchand’s ascent to the monastery. The five are adventuring into a war-torn region of strife. The energy is almost unbearable unto Buchand along with each.

 

Often the group rests for four days or more to foster a shift in dream prior to motioning on. The militia is witnessed in camps along the path. They do not bother the Yogis and respect them by and large. Often food is offered but unaccepted as the four prefer to live off the breath at this time. Buchand soon discovers his sustenance in light and breath and not through nourishment. The four Yogis also aid in sustaining his health and body for the duration of their sojourn of eight months. The troupe transfuse heavily to foster a new dream of non-plight ahead.

 

The goal is to foster peace amongst the two warring tribes of fate. Soon Buchand realizes that his two monk friends who married, Fairlace and Taemon, were native to one of the local towns the troupe is traversing through. Buchand asks at a local tavern if anyone knows of Fairlace and Taemon as monks who may have married. The tavern owner states that Fairlace and Taemon befell a sad fate and were killed in transit to another town to gather with the monks of the region. The local monastery was raided for funds and many were killed. Buchand weeps at their fate as he feels the flux of their frightened spirits into his heart. He aids in fostering a crossing into the realms of spirit so that they are not trapped in the war-torn region post life.

 

Buchand dreams of Fairlace’s rape on the part of three soldiers and her choice to transfuse to death thereafter. Taemon is killed by gunshot while she is raped. She transfuses in deep fear and grief leaving her unwell as spirit to follow. Fairlace recognizes many issues in her crossing and Buchand aids her in finding a place to rediscover her peace and care of the heart of her mastery from life. He is torn within at the fate of Taemon who is shattered in spirit like a broken mirror due to death by gunfire.

 

Buchand and the Yogis aid Taemon in gathering himself back so that he too can depart physicality retrieving what he had mastered through time. Buchand witnesses the strife of a death that is not gentle and how it festers spirit in the post-world transfusion systems. He intends only to transfuse to death in peace and not in a mental state of affliction at the end of his life.

 

The four Yogis arrange a meeting with the reigning chief Mikhail of the region who is belligerent in his stance of a loss of wife and the lives of many whom he has cared for. The military flew in from another region from abroad in need of free food and other natural resources. The militia have cut down half the forests and plundered the people and farms and raped the women. Mikhail is anxious for a resolution and a removal of the foreign affairs from his people who are devastated.

 

The four Yogis work upon the dreams of the people and land for sixty days and nights. Soon an acquittal and withdrawal are offered. Mikhail accepts and the military departs his homeland in sixty days to follow. Most are surprised by the rapid shift in dreams in the region. Mikhail is impressed at the power of the might of the Yogis over the dreams festered upon so many. The troupe departs the region to motion back into the highlands before winter sets in.

 

The snow is knee high at one pass and higher at the next. A camp is found and the five men gather wood to light a fire. A storm appears on the horizon at dawn and none are comfortable. Erlacon chooses to forage ahead alone to return the following eve to report on the capacity to pass through or not. Buchand chooses to accompany him feeling the desire to protect and aid. Erlacon refuses and disappears suddenly in a manner that Buchand cannot keep up.

 

By sunset Erlacon is not visible on the byway across the lake in a return motion. Buchand is fearful and desires to go and find him. The other Yogis know it is his lesson and choose to allow him to do what is needed within himself. Buchand fosters himself about half way around the lake realizing he could freeze to death if he does not return to camp. He slips and breaks his foot on an icy part of a steep incline.

 

Buchand calls to the Yogis in terror of his ill plight of the night of himself. Erlacon appears in front of him luminescent but not physical. Warm yourself in light he commands. Then transfigure the ankle back in time to where it was healthy in your teenage years. You will be warm and fine. Erlacon fades into the background and many Yogis long come and gone shine through with their commands of support.

 

Soon Buchand hears a pop as the ankle resets itself. He is warm somehow in spite of the snow. He causes a bubble of warmth in which the snow melts for a few feet around him. He manifests a pile of wood with his mind and in the aid of the Yogi elder in his presence that he ignites with a match from his backpack. The fire flares fostering his silhouette in the trees that the other Yogis can see from afar. They assume that Erlacon has found him and is safe with Buchand.

 

Buchand witnesses many telepathic communications from Erlacon who is trapped now by soldiers along the path ahead. Do not adventure this way he says. Go the other direction and I will find you later. Buchand hears all the issues lucidly through the night and returns to the camp of the other Yogis by morning. They are distraught with what Buchand heard. Two choose to follow the path of Erlacon. Buchand and the other Yogi are to remain at the camp until they return. Nothing is heard of any of the three Yogis again.

 

Buchand and Yogi Tusche are the only two to return to the monastery a month later. The others appear to either have died or disappeared. In truth they each chose to disappear together as Yogi Erlacon, Yogi Sui and Yogi Nalo are distraught within about what they witnessed in the war-torn region of Mikhail. They choose to withdraw to a private and unknown monastery with few other Monks for many years. Buchand and Yogi Tusche finally hear of their safety two years later and choose not to bother them until they choose to return or reach out.

 

In the meantime, Yogi Tusche chooses to tutelage Buchand in many transcendental capabilities as he is so gifted. Buchand attains a state of a Yogi in six years to follow. Transcendental examples of Yogi Buchand are witnessed by only a few monks through time as he chooses to keep his mastery very private. Yogi Erlacon does return but does not need to foster Buchand again, greeting him as a fellow Yogi, and bowing at his feet. Buchand is moved to tears of deep gratitude at the display of honor.

 

The other monks accolade Buchand to take a position in the upper monastery that Hiroshi had once overseen. Hiroshi never mastered the state of a Yogi but was gifted at fostering the monks. The monks long for someone as gifted as Hiroshi to foster them again. Buchand accepts the position for four years and in honor. Erlacon meets with him every month for a time to aid him in his functions and fostering of the monks and of those who are aplombed that arrive at the monastery.

 

The following spring, a young aspirant finds his way to the monastery. Buchand embraces Voldair as a fellow warrior of spirit only to be decanted and devastated in an energetic brawl of demonic systems he is unfamiliar with. Buchand becomes deathly ill and withdraws from his position. The monks trigger Voldair to depart and aid Buchand in his recovery. Buchand is wary of fostering anyone else after the experience. He transfuses through the possible death fostering another rebirth of self.

 

Erlacon guides him to adventure to the region he had ascended from in his sojourn to the upper monastery to complete upon karmic contracts to teach people. A year later, Buchand does return to the humble home of Delancy, Ferelith and Vinton. Vinton, now a young man with a wife of his own, greets him in the hallway of the tiny farmer’s home. They are delighted to witness the beauty of Buchand once again in their presence. They take Buchand in fostering him a small room to stay. Ferelith has passed but Delancy is still wise and gifted at orchestrating the farm. Vinton has married his beloved twin flame, Kaloni, and the pair are fostering their first child, a baby girl Kanani.

 

Buchand witnesses the young family and blesses the three with the wings of care of the heart of the group. The heart accolade sings and soon the family celebrates into the night with song and dance and an abundant display of food that Buchand instantly manifests as a gift. Vinton is inspired by the gifts of his now beloved Yogi. Vinton takes to the farmers market announcing his experience of fate of his gifted Yogi and childhood teacher. Soon the crowds join Buchand and he fosters teachings in prose poetry and gifts of the heart.

 

At a sacred wedding, Buchand manifests wine and champagne that abundantly flows without end. The bride, groom, families and friends drink into the morning light, departing with a kind twinkle in their eyes in merriment and not drunken stupors. All are enchanted with Yogi Buchand. A wealthy neighbor chooses to build an Ashram home for Buchand. An elegant plan is devised and the building is completed by winter. Although magnificent in decorum, Buchand misses the monks. He chooses to withdraw for the winter, making his way back up to the mountain hideaway monastery to meet with Yogi Erlacon.

 

Yogi Erlacon has withdrawn as Buchand discovers upon arrival. The monks wish Buchand to remain and tutor them resuming his role as their beloved leader. Buchand accepts for the winter and the monks are grateful. Yogi Erlacon may have entered another reality and may never be seen physically again. The monks have heard of but not witnessed such end of life sequences of dreams of fate.

 

One stormy night a few months later, Yogi Erlacon appears semi-etheric in front of Buchand who is lucid dreaming. He claims he has transfused in a mountain cave unknown to anyone in a peaceful dream of beauty, grace, abundance and truth. He is fostering his post life realization but needs to warn Buchand of troubles ahead in the community he is fostering beneath. He will accolade recurrently into Buchand’s dreams to aid him through difficult karmic interplay of demon and dragon warlock deadlock issues of fate.

 

Yogi Buchand returns to his Ashram in the valley beneath by summer the year to follow. All are happy to witness his presence again. Vinton and his wife and child pay the first pilgrimage unto Yogi Buchand’s Ashram of self. They are blessed in return. Soon people from the village and eight neighboring villages gather a line up to be blessed by Yogi Buchand. He is overwhelmed by gifts of gratitude and love of the people of the eight regions. There is ample food, gifts and wine to share with those camping nearby.

 

The festivities of song, dance and celebration carry on for four months as those present depart and others from yet other regions adventure to be blessed by the new Yogi. As the Ashram grows, Yogi Buchand hand selects four aspirants, three men and one female to aid him in his endeavors. Narin, Cashawn, Lulan and Stuvia rapidly master enough to foster order to the growing Ashram.

 

A wealthy man Horestim from a county well outside the eight districts nearby adventures to be blessed by Yogi Buchand. He bears gifts of great beauty and offers land and funds to build a larger structure for the growing Ashram. Yogi Buchand accepts and adventures with him and to the neighboring region to reflect upon the land offer and the needs of the people of Horestim’s region. Count Horestim is from a land of great abundance. His people foster holiday visitors that pay amply for a safe and beautiful retreat in the land of his birth. The land is known as Ashala which means “beauty of nature”. Ashala caresses Yogi Buchand’s heart and he accepts the kind offer to relocate and build his new Ashram. The old Ashram remains and Buchand chooses Cashawn and Stuvia to remain and foster services of love and grace regularly.

 

The pair wed in a sacred celebration Yogi Buchand oversees. The people of the land of Paylala celebrate the union of twin flames for nine days to follow. The pair choose not for sex as it will disturb their mastery but love one another in a tantric light wave synergy nonetheless. The waves of the two caress the land fostering other twins to meet and marry igniting a flame of love in the region. The region of Paylala is bypassed for a potential war that manifests instead closer to Buchand’s new Ashram and region of Ashala.

 

Ashala is not witnessed by soldiers at first as Buchand causes the dream to abate not unlike what he witnessed by the four Yogis aiding in the salvation of the land of Mikhail. A neighboring village near Ashala is wiped out. Yogi Buchand descends into the region only to cry his heart out. The village has been burnt down, women raped, children left without parents, and a plague is now ravishing the land. Many are dying. Yogi Buchand chooses to adventure back into the highlands of the monastery of his truth requesting support of the monks in reweaving the dreams for salvation of the people.

 

The monks hold a nine-week ceremony to aid in causing another dream of non-strife to arise. In the meantime, Ashala is overrun although the Ashram remains untouched. Those who remain motion into the Ashram for safety and care and survive. Others are less lucky and suffer travesties of all kinds from fear, rape, murder, death by stake, disease and other horrors to the eyes of those witnessing the devastation through time.

 

Yogi Buchand cries and cries as he arrives to the once beautiful but now destroyed village of Ashala. Rain pours through the streets flooding the remaining dwellings. The townspeople have all but vacated. The Ashram remains and the wealthy purveyor fled his castle which was also burnt down. Yogi Buchand aids the people remaining allowing them to rebuild around the Ashram. New gardens are planted and soon the land begins to bloom again in its flavor of life. The town however retains its gloom of death and destruction that Buchand is unable to abate no matter how hard he focuses upon the dream. He questions his adeptness in dreaming dreams of care as a result. Buchand chooses to gift the Ashram over to the people and departs to understand and interpret his spiritual lessons of the journey of strife of a war-torn region that he cared for deeply from within his heart.

 

Yogi Buchand returns to the former Ashram in Paylala. The Ashram is filled with the spirit of love and care of the heart which is a kind relief from the issues in Ashala. The people in Paylala feel far away from the notions of strife and non-care along with violence Buchand has witnessed. He feels far away from the people of Paylala as a result. A sojourn back to the mountain monastery is planned in the spring. Buchand winters in Paylala only to have another encounter with Count Horestim. The Count desires his land back from the people remaining in the now former Ashram as his own castle was burnt down.

 

Yogi Buchand envisions a sad fate if the Count chooses for this goal as he has many other castles he can derive his sustenance from while the remaining people of Ashala do not. The Count proceeds to evict the people who choose to descend into Paylala in fear. Soon there are too many people and not enough food or jobs to foster everyone in Paylala. The count is murdered in the night but his wife and family remain upon the Ashram grounds hoarding all the resources for themselves.

 

Yogi Buchand retreats to his mountain monastery pondering what the mirrors of the strife of the Ashrams reflect unto his own realization of self. Soon he recognizes that the wealth of Horestim and the acceptance of the land for his Ashram called in deep strife to the people. Wealthy dreams foster war and perhaps Buchand should not have accepted in hindsight. The monks each agree and ask him to remain rather than return to Paylala. They fear for his life somehow in the rising power of Horestim’s son as the new governor of the region.

 

The son is inflicting difficult taxation upon the people of Paylala now to rebuild Ashala. He refuses to draw too much from his own fortune for this purpose although he could afford to. The people do not rebel much as they are imprisoned otherwise. Yogi Buchand is deeply conflictive within as reports of the happenstance of both villages arise in young aspirants as they ascend into the mountain monastery.

 

Finally, Yogi Buchand is confronted within by Yogi Erlacon in a lucid dream to return to the regions and reweave the dream for the sake of all people. Buchand does adventure back into his Ashram in Paylala the year to follow. He reweaves the dreams with the support of four monks who accompany him. The dream is recast but the son of Horestim is unhappy, suffering from bouts of insanity and the superiority complex of an evil dictator. He draws a gun upon Yogi Buchand who is unafraid of the threat of his potential death. Calmly he requests that the son of Horestim put his gun down and sit and talk.

 

The son of Horestim is suffering from a problem in the cortex potentially due to syphilis. He has enjoyed way too many prostitutes over time Yogi Buchand is told by the nonphysical. The son of Horestim is distraught and in fear of the people who are threatening his life as of late. Yogi Buchand offers him the option to disappear to one of his other castles and he will announce that he has died. The son of Horestim accepts and departs in the night. Locals murder him along the highway in deep anger towards his position in Paylala.

 

Yogi Buchand announces his death prior to hearing of his murder. Monks descend from the highlands to oversee and jurisdate another ordering of Paylala and Ashala. The towns are each restricted due to an insurgence of Monks who agree to foster posts of civil service until restitution of the honor of each and the needs of the whole can be fostered. Several other leaders who aligned with the son of Horestim object but one by one are murdered in the dark of the night.

 

Yogi Buchand arises to take the stance that murder is not the right path for anyone regardless of how difficult the journey of Paylala and Ashala has been for many. The Monks all stand by Buchand in his speech. A gunshot whizzes by Buchand’s head, missing him by a few inches. He reaches up his hand and the gun backfires killing the one attempting his assassination. The people are advised to return to their homes quietly and pontificate the power of spirit over matter.

 

Yogi Buchand chooses to abate the Ahsram after the threat of his life. He does not wish to perish at gunshot or in the fear. He retreats to another monastery high in the mountains only to discover that more and more aspirants follow him threatening the peace and order of the monks. He chooses to depart and transfuse to an early crossing in the hope that the Monks will fare better as a result. He finds his way to the cave that Yogi Erlacon had transfused within. The light glows in the dark from his fostering remote in the hinterlands of a valley that is quite graceful and beautiful in the summertime. The cave is well ventilated and can foster a fire.

 

Buchand chooses to live by the breath for four months. Visions come and go departing the meaning of his life in the reversal of his fate. He chooses to cross in his reversal departing in deep peace, joy, honor of his sojourn and at the early age of sixty-five. Peaceful dreams descend upon the Monks and each monastery along with the regions of Paylala and Ashala. The people of each region are once again blessed into flourishing in peace and joy in the era ahead.

 

Analysis: The Lion’s Mane of Self

 

The Lion’s Mane of Self is an epic sojourn into the journey of mastery and realization of self within through transcendental qualities of actualization. Transcendental qualities of self foster many journeys of spiritual pursuits including mastering others upon the path or fostering regions into peaceful and unity-based dreams. The Lion’s Mane of Self is not an active lore in this cycle. Few are mastering enough to foster the grace, beauty and transcendental status of a Yogi today. The Lion’s Mane is a difficult lore anyway that it plays out through time.

 

There are gifts of bounty equal to the strife to be overcome and sometimes a transfusion death is the outcome of the life in lieu of continued realization and at an earlier age than anticipated at birth. The Lion’s Mane Lore is one of Jesus who transfused into a renewal of self following his physical crucifixion. Sometimes those mastering choose to foster a second life post strife and sometimes not. Sometimes the crucifixion of the Lion’s Mane Lore is nonphysical shattering and sometimes not. Sometimes the townspeople who care take on the crucifixion manifesting war or other strife through time.

 

The Lion’s Mane of self is currently fostering twelve Yogis in the east at this time. The twelve accolades peace upon Earth to sustain the whole into a non-nuclear cycle to allow the dreams of the Mother Sun to flux open upon the planet. As the Mother Sun dreams flux forth, the nuclear extinction dream will wane for approximately three hundred years. An era of light motion synthesis and a genre of enlightenment shall unfold as the Mother Sun dreams foster a new era of understanding and care of the heart of the whole. Those in the fable of the Lion’s Mane are to be honored for their difficult role of mastery that is needed to foster a cycle of peace upon Earth ahead. The planetary Dao and Tao foster each Yogi in the Lion’s Mane of Self for case specific needs each cycle of development through time.

 

In the care of the Baba,

Master Babaji

 

The Lion’s Mane

 

The Lion’s Mane

Is a sublime unfolding

Of the one who knows

In an estuary of the Tao

All that has ever been

And all that will ever be

For spirit to unfold into matter

In the sublime success

Of an adroit equation

To foster knowledge

Amongst the masses

 

Helpful Link to Support Transfusion

 

Light Wave Art & Glossary

  

Dedication

To all Beings in discovering the Love of the Love within themselves. May you walk in Love and Beauty on Earth.

 

Copyright

Creational © 2021, Asur’Ana, Aligning With Earth

 

This book has Creational Copyright. This information is offered for Theoretical Exploration only. Please accept only information that you resonate with and that are useful to your spiritual evolution, and let go of the rest.

 

The Ascension Insights series and related books offer information on consensus ascension. This type of ascension involves rising up the dimensions with Earth and as she ascends. These books disseminate information on having a complete ascension with the potential of taking the body with you.

 

The Light Wave series offer information on another type of ascension known as transfusion. Transfusion is an inward focused process where the Consciousness returns Home to the Source, All That Is, or the Tao, through one’s hologram, and the body is left behind in ascension.

 

Disclaimer

Asur’Ana does not dispense medical advice or prescribe the use of any technique as a form of treatment for physical, emotional, or medical problems without the advice of a physician, either directly or indirectly. The intent of the author is only to offer information of a general nature to help you in your quest for physical, emotional, mental and spiritual well-being. In the event you use any of the information in this book for yourself, which is your constitutional right, Aligning With Earth assumes no responsibility for your actions.

 

Source

 

Asur’Ana. Light Wave 5: Yogi Tales of the Divine. Aligning With Earth, 2021. Digital.

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