Image of a very cute kookaburra somewhere in a forest in Australia. The Laugh Of The Kookaburra

16. The Laugh Of The Kookaburra


Blessings for Understanding the Cycles of Evolution


The Kookaburra Kingdom


Kookaburra is a rather large and furry carnivorous bird that exists primarily down under in Australia. The laugh of the Kookaburra has often been recorded and utilized for simulation of jungle sounds; however, Kookaburra does not live in a jungle at all but rather a gum tree forest much like the Koala Bear. Our kingdom enjoyed the presence of Asur’Ana as she traversed the continent and paid the Blue Mountain region outside of Sydney Australia a visit. We appreciate the work that she is bringing forth, as an ascending being in our own right.


Slow Movement and Nature of Dreamtime


Kookaburra and many other kingdoms down under are unusual and rare. As the oceans parted the continents, the nature kingdoms diversified into a range that over time looks not much like one another, nor behaves like one another. Those species in Australia tend to be slow in movement and nature, even if we are hunted or hunt to subsist. Why are we so slow? Primarily because Australia was the only remaining “dreamtime” realm after the many falls in consciousness in Earth’s more recent history. Dreamtime is a space in which expansiveness is exponentially greater, and in an expansive state, nothing moves too fast in the physical. Furthermore, many species spend more time asleep than anything else and in the dreamtime realms.


Indeed, the Koala Bear will sit quietly in the gum tree, and fall asleep mid bite upon a gum leaf. This surprised Asur’Ana who visited the Koala Bears in Koala Park. Wombat, which is much like a giant flat rat, was sound asleep on its back with its tiny curled toenails pointing up. Dingo (wild dog), which is akin to the German Shepard species that most are familiar with, was also sound asleep in her cage. Such species are asleep in the physical, but quite active in the nonphysical, where the nonphysical “light body” or “body double” travels in support of Earth’s vibration, often scouting out problems with chakras or grid work that are global, or repairing, reweaving or resorting libraries and dreamtime planes of reality. Although we sometimes appear lifeless in our fast asleep state, we are actually quite busy with our nonphysical responsibilities.


Each species has a counterpart upon another continent. Kookaburra is related to Porcupine in the North and South America, the Hyena of Africa, the Mole of Europe, along with several ocean species of fish. Why are so many diversified types of nature kingdoms interlinked? In our interconnection, we provide a unified field that spans the globe without having any given particular form upon all continents, or requiring a given form to live both upon the land and under the water. However, all kingdoms that are interlinked work together for a common goal and purpose in relation to the maintenance of Earth’s field and her global ascension underway at this time in history.


Bringing Fulfillment to Earth’s Cycles of Evolution


One may wonder why Kookaburra is not more akin to Hawk or Eagle given our ability to fly? Kookaburra was once a land mammal, and indeed we retain a form of fur that covers our body. Over time, we found that former form, and in particular our short legs were not enough to cover the massive land of Lemuria before the collapse of the ice shields, and so we developed wings to fly from region to region. However, we retained our fur and our purpose, which is to monitor the cycles of evolution of Earth, and to bring forth the fulfillment or fruition of such cycles. Read more