September 7, 2003

Samuel:  Greetings, dears.

Hi, Samuel.

S: Let’s begin tonight with a merging heart tone. All right. Now, for those of you who are wondering what the heck a merging heart tone is, here is the easiest way to make it happen. Think loving thoughts, and allow your own sound—as long as they’re not barnyard sounds. Did you get that? No barnyard sounds. As long as they’re not chickens clucking and cows mooing—the sound that seems to fit as a part of the flow. And when I say make it a merging one, I’m saying, imagine the energy that you are spreading out and touching everybody in here. All right. And . . . [long pause] well, I’m actually looking to somebody who doesn’t usually start them, but who is able to get the energy of the room. Paula, would you?

I’ll try. I have really bad allergies, but I’ll give it a shot.

[Merging heart tone.]

S: Lovely. Oh, I needed that.

Sound is one of the most important connectors in your world. Sound, not only in creating a particular note that expresses your thoughts, sound as song, sound as conversation. Sound is a bridge, and you are going to be seeing—as most of you in here already know—you are going to be seeing the awareness of sound as a working force in your world, coming more and more to the fore. That’s a lot to do with Guardians making changes. That was good.

All right, last time we were together there were a lot of questions that you were answering. For a change, I was asking the questions and you were supplying the answers. For those of you that were here and a part of that, I want you to think back on that evening. It was not so long ago. How long ago was it in your time?

A couple of weeks.

S: A couple of weeks. All right, that’s pretty good. You’ve had two weeks to think over the things that we . . . well, I can’t really say “discussed.” And I want to ask you a couple of questions. The first one is, Why did I do that? Guesses are all right. Colleen.

Actually it was another method of examining a pattern.

S: Good.

Like saying we’re feeling stuck in maybe what we’re doing, or what we love to do, or what makes us happy, because that helps us be the best Guardians we can be. But looking for the pattern. You had us go clear back and asked us what was one of the first things we wanted to be when we grew up. But whether you did that or not, to examine why or why not that you did that. And really, an important thing was to examine the pattern of how that relates in your life now.

S: Absolutely. Absolutely. It had to do with looking at your patterns, and that was definitely in there. Very good. Paula.

A lot of people I’ve heard express that they’re coming across some really deep-seated key issues, and I think that you started back in childhood and tried to take us through to reach at those kind of deep-seated issues that we’ve had for a long time.

S: Part of the work of seeing your patterns is allowing yourself to be aware of what’s not working in your life and why, allowing you to see what does work in your life, and why. Very important in this society to get away from the fairy-godmother approach to life: whatever happens that’s good is because fairy godmother waved her magic wand and made it all right, and whatever happens that’s not good—[to a dog] hello, love—and whatever happens that‘s not good is because fairy godmother did not wave. And there’s a lot of danger to that sort of thinking, because it fully disempowers you.

Realizing that you have control—we control the . . .

[. . . ]

S: That’s the one. I knew somebody was sending it that way. What is that?

The beginning of a. . . . I guess it’s new, but they’ve redone it, but an old science-fiction TV show called “The Outer Limits.”

S: All right, well when you give away your power, it is the Inner Limits, and that’s what you want to avoid in life.

“We control the horizontal?”

And the vertical.  It’s the things that control your TV so that they . . . in the beginning, they’d say, “We control the horizontal,” and the picture would change. “We control the vertical,” and your picture, and they were letting the watcher know that they were in control of what we watch.

S: And still are.

As you—those of you who were able to look at the information that you might have given yourself—did you learn anything new about you? Or, at least, anything you’d be willing to share? [Pause] Hmm, shall I take that as a no? Louise.

I learned that very early I ceased wanting.

S: And, aside from what I would tell you there about that, do you consider that a good thing or not?

Actually, I don’t, because what I did was just not create.

S: Well said, well said. Were you able to take a look at why you stopped wanting?

I think because of such control of my mother.

S: Yes. Aye. And were you able to see how you have carried that throughout your life?


S: The . . .

Until I woke up.

S: Sort of like having your mother free-riding on your shoulders for all those years.


S: That’s a lovely picture, isn’t it? And that’s a very, very important thing to see, because so many adults carry their parents around with them, until they consciously give themselves a moment of awareness to say, “Oh, that came from my mother,” [or] “That came from my first-grade teacher, that’s not me.” And there is a lot of power in that—very important power in that—but particularly over the next . . . probably the rest of this year, and the next few weeks, is going to be coming up for you. Keep that in mind.

I learned a lot through these questions, and I think the biggest thing I learned was that there’s a part of me that was still waiting to be encouraged and supported by people in my life, and I didn’t realize that in some areas of my life, I wasn’t moving and acting because I was still waiting for that encouragement. So, once I realized that—that I was, you know, still had some issues to deal with—it was a lot easier to let it go and move forward, and not have to have that part complicate my progressing.

S: One of the biggest changes from student to teacher, from teacher to master, is realizing that what you want, what you need, does not come to you supplied in a pretty package from someone else. When you reach that place in your life in which you are giving you what you need, your world changes drastically, doesn’t it? It changes drastically in what sort of ways? Well, would you like a jump-start?


There’s always your perception. As you see things differently, the whole world is different, and so you react or respond in different ways. You begin to choose what you do and don’t want to become part of or engage in, and therefore you change your reality, which changes your perception, et cetera.

S: And, in just a very few words, what Jennifer just did there is get right to the meat of it all, because how you view the world, what you expect from others, what you expect from yourself, because the way you see things, your perceptual reality changes. And that makes a very big difference.

Janet, then Claudia.

I think one of the most important things that I learned out of this was what I started with and where I am are really the same place; they were different roads. And for most of my life, I judged myself as being wrong, and looking at it differently, it’s not wrong, it’s just different.

S: Yes.

It’s still the same.

S: Yes, you have not detoured, but as you have grown, so has your vision, so has your understanding of how those early views play out. That’s particularly important to Guardianship energy, because a lot of Guardianship energy—those who are here purposefully to help bring about change in this world—come equipped with that knowledge. And the world sort of—what?—bends it out of you? Helps you forget?

Replaces it with something else.

S: Replaces it with something else, yes. [You] come knowing that you’re a gifted being and by the time you get—oh, gosh, what would you say—maybe five years old—or fifteen, or fifty—there comes a point that you have successfully learned to hide that part of you. And when in a moment of sublime awareness, you allow yourself to see what you once fully knew, well, the first thing that you have in front of you, right there, is a miracle, a miracle in your knowing that what you are has never changed, as you have learned to live through the process of the many versions of who you are in this world. And that you can look back on that—that what?—and from the eyes that have seen a lifetime of change, reclaim what you are. It’s a very important thing, very.


I find when I give myself what I need that I feel more generous, and then I’m able to give to other people, and give back to the world. And what happens when I do that is that the world gives back to me, and it seems to build and build.

S: “I find that when I give myself what I need, I am—I become—more generous, and it continues on from there.” “I find that when I give myself what I need,” she said, and my question is, What do you need? And your answer to that question has everything to do with your level of happiness in this world. Everything.

What do you need? And if what you need is something that you need the world to offer you, I will tell you, you will not be happy. If what you need has many emotional attachments to it, because you have given safe harbor, you have petted and helped those needs throughout your life so that you’re quite convinced that there is no difference between the needs of your head and the needs of your heart, you will be unhappy.

What is it you need? What is it you need? No, don’t answer that out loud. Answer it to yourself. And remember that the only thing in this world that makes you happy is giving love. Oh, don’t you just hate that? The only thing that really satisfies, that’s long-lasting, the only thing that fills the hole, that feeds the soul, the only thing is giving love. Everything else is just frosting.

I wanted to talk tonight about a version of “what do you need,” and that is, How do you know how to make the right choice? See how they relate? How do you know how to make the right choice? And the reason for that is because this night, over and above that interesting review that we just had, this night I want to talk to you about some of the changes that you’re going to be seeing in your life, not only over the next few days and few weeks, but over probably the next couple of years. And the thing about world change—and internal change—is that you must consciously choose to go with it or not. How do you know what choice to make? How do you know what is the right thing for you to do in any given situation? What is your litmus test, or—Matthew, what is it you put blood on? Your . . .


S: What is your glucometer. I’m not so sure that one works quite the way I was imagining. Again.

What’s your glucometer reading?

S: What is your glucometer reading for making decisions. I’m not sure that works. It seemed right at the moment there, but we’ll just let it keep going. How do you know what road to take, what choice to make? How do you know what is right for you at this moment, as opposed to what is not right for you? How do you know, with the choices in front of you, what to do?


Sometimes it’s really easy, using this litmus test, and sometimes it doesn’t help me at all. So, I’m really hoping somebody can help me for the other choices. But in my day-to-day choices of the . . . just the banner of what has the most love in it, or what would be the most loving thing, really helps me a lot. It helps me with day-to-day things and family stuff and work situations, and that. Now, world decisions about what you hope for, things like that, it doesn’t really help me very much. So, I feel that there needs to be something more than just that.

S: Does “What would be the most loving thing?” work for everything but politics?

In Kentucky.

S: In Kentucky. I’m not so sure that your politics aren’t very based on a loving thing. [Reference to a scandal in Kentucky’s state government.]

There’s way too much love going on there.

S: Ah, yes. And those who work for the state, listen to them laugh.

Is it that there are things in your life that will not help you when you say, “All right, I’ve got to make a decision about this. What is the most loving thing? All right, I said I was going to bring a snack for after the meeting. What should I bring? Well, let me think, what’s the most loving thing?”


That works.

S: So it seems. So it seems. And here is why that works, but with it, I think that the word would be paradox, because with it comes a slight problem. Is paradox catch twenty-two? All right, then that’s the word I’m looking for. Yes, it works to ask yourself what would be the most loving thing to do in any situation, because what it does is provide a conscious act of power, opening a door, or a window, or just a crack in the wall—if that’s all you’re able to do at the time—opens the opportunity for Source to give you that answer.

Well, added to that, staying with the food thing: okay, you could think, What would be, since this is a group of largely vegetarians, you would want to also . . . what is the most loving thing? But what would be good for the greater whole of this group? I mean, you probably wouldn’t want to bring rib-eye steaks, you know, something like that. But you might want to look at what would be for the greater whole, as far as knowing . . . 

S: So there is more to what would be the most loving thing, and we’ll get to that in just a moment, and I’ll probably call back to give that again, but it’s more than simply what’s the most loving thing to do, if you don’t hear that small voice telling you. And we’ll get to that in just a moment. There are ways you can coax it out, maybe. And again, we’ll get there in a moment.


Sometimes people confuse doing the loving thing with getting a good feeling back, and it doesn’t always work that way.

S: Yes! Say that again, will you please?

You get confused with getting a good feeling back. And you don’t always, maybe, get a good feeling back, but you probably get back the best that can be expected in that situation.

S: You can have the best you’re not expecting.

Exactly. You just have to, at some level, just let it be and be at peace with whatever.

S: There is a difference, she is saying—wisely—between knowing what is the best and highest thing and knowing what will give you the feeling of the best and highest thing. There are two rules in this world. The first one is, it is all about you. Do not forget that. It’s a very important part of your life experience. The second rule is, it is not all about you.

And yet, for a whole lot of you in here, you are absolutely on line with knowing exactly what I’m talking about between those two. It’s all about you, and it’s not all about you. How do those fit together? Why is it important to be aware that it is all about you?


Your perceptions create your responses to any situation.

S: Because the way that you are perceiving it, the way that it’s filtering through all that you have experienced in your world, including the expectations that you have for that situation, all of that is filtering through you, so that the experience you are able to have is limited by, or expanded by, what it has gone through in your head. It is about you.

Add to that?

If it’s all about me, then I’d better be doggoned careful about what comes out of my mouth—and my mind—because I’m responsible for what happens.

S: Allowing yourself to honestly realize “It is all about me,” hopefully, will also allow you to honestly realize that there is a responsibility that comes with that, then, and that responsibility very simply shows itself up as, “Am I doing the best I can?” Am I being the best I can? Am I doing the best I can, where I am, with what I have at the moment? And that’s where it begins to move over into why it’s not about you. But, just for a moment, David and then Paula.

Well, I think you’ve said what I was just about to say, which is that I am the only one whose actions I can control, or for whom I can make decisions.

S: Darn! Paula.

I hate that.

S: All Guardians do. It comes with the territory.

I think the key for me is knowing myself, is knowing from past experience when I’ve made bad choices, when I’ve made good choices. How it feels to me. And I know that when I make a good choice, it flows, it seems to be easy. And when I start struggling with a choice, when I start having to really think about it or my emotions get involved in it, I have to be really careful to understand how much my ego’s involved in it, and how much, you know, I really am on a precipice of making a bad choice, and I really have to really slow down and think about it.

S: Good. It helps to know the way you respond. It helps to know what sets you off, what calms you down. It’s good to know what you love, what you would rather never see again in your whole life. It helps you to know who you are, what you are, how you do what you do to be what you are. It helps you because it allows you to be able to grow beyond it.

Vicky, tell me about your hip.

It was very painful. I dealt with it as long as I could. I had it replaced.

S: Isn’t that a remarkable thing to say? “It was very painful,” she says. And she’s talking hip, but there are a whole lot of things you can fill in there. It was very painful. I dealt with it the best I could.

It limited a lot of my choices.

S: A lot of choices became dependent upon what that hip would allow. Just like in whole lives your life becomes dependent upon what your expectations, needs, pain level, perceptions, allow. And she replaced it. And that’s the key.

In this life, as long as you are afraid to make mistakes, it is guaranteed you will not succeed. As long as you are afraid to make mistakes, then that says that your perceptions are not focused on you, because you are afraid to make mistakes when you are afraid of how others will view those mistakes, when you’re afraid of how it will work in your life as it relates to your society position, or lack of one, or . . .


What has been coming to me is that it is so important for the world that’s coming up—with the mergings, with Source, the Universe, and all that’s going on—to maybe let go of ourselves to merge . . . the litmus paper for allowing that merger with Source to let go of. . . . Something I’ve been experiencing a lot of recently, of even just the form when we’re on our own, we allow ourselves to become that energy, to merge with it, and to work with it. If we need to merge with mass consciousness to be able to bring it together, it’s crucial that we even allow ourselves to expand our consciousness, our humanness, to grow, to let go, and to do that merger, to . . . it’s crucial to let go of the human form itself.

S: Absolutely. But you cannot let go of what you don’t have. And by that I mean, until you have wallowed in the form, knowing what it can and cannot do, knowing how it works for you, knowing what you need to do in order for—and fill in the blank there—until that form is the way that you experience the Universe, you are not going to be able to put your form into the view of the Universe. And that’s important.

Frank, are you calling.

So what you just said then, could that like involve, before you let go of your humanness, you also. . . . Does it involve acceptance of who and what and how you function, and even some of the so-called things about you that you would rather not have, but an acceptance and patience, and actually love, for that form in a way.

S: Yes and no. Yes, in that acceptance ultimately is what you need. However acceptance comes a lot later down the road. There are a lot of things about you you don’t want to accept, and rightfully so. There’s a lot of things about you I don’t accept. And if we line up, I’ll let you know what they are, all right? Kidding. Kidding. But you should acknowledge. And acknowledgement would come first, to realize that you have a soft spot on your leg that hurts if you push it. All right, you can do a couple of things there. You can really examine it, and you can build a little pillow corral around it to keep it safe and make sure that you’re as safe as possible, so that you never hurt that little spot, because it’s already hurting, and you need to protect yourself from ever being hurt again. Or you can just say, “All right, that’s there. Let me work around it.”

There is a pothole in the road. You know this one. There it is, right in front of you, looking like the sinkhole that ate the street. You are aware that with your vehicle, which at this point might be a skateboard, that it’s going to go right over the edge and you will be lost forever. There it is in front of you. It’s dangerous looking. You could hurt yourself. This is bad. And you can dedicate your life to learning everything there is possible to know about that pothole. You can dedicate your life to keeping yourself safe from falling in that hole. You can dedicate yourself to keeping others from falling in the hole. Or, you can just see it and redirect yourself around, and keep on going.

More often than not, when you are on a skateboard, or a bicycle, or a car, and there is something in the road, and one person goes around it, do the rest say, “Oh, you should have come back here to show me how you did that!”? No? What do they do? They just sort of follow right on around.

Now, the important thing about that one would be it really helps if the person that’s showing what’s needed was doing something useful, because, I will assure you, you will be followed, you will be parroted, mimicked. That sounds cruel, and I don’t mean it that way. People will follow your lead, so it does help to be focused on the destination, and not get so caught up in tiny parts of the journey that everything comes to a halt while that one piece gets worked through.

Now, you see the thing is with Oma [a guide dog who is with her owner in the audience] is that she knows that if I am here, that means she gets to run free. She gets to play and jump around the room, and go into the back and eat all the snacks. And if that door was closed, I’d be perfectly happy for her to run free. [To Oma] Or, you can just pout there.

I supposed tonight she’s having to be a guide dog, lay there, be quiet, mind your manners.

It’s not a vacation for her.

S: Vacation’s not so bad, though, is it? Dog’s mother says no. It’s all her fault. Aye.

And I even closed the door.

Go! Go!

S: You see.

Go, child, go.

S: Now, if you find that she starts getting distracted to you, here’s what you do. It’s a very good secret. Most of you know it. This works in all of your life. Don’t look, don’t touch. It’s that simple. [To dog] Are you after the pookah again, are you?

Duchess taught me that if you don’t make eye contact, you’re really [. . . ]

S: Indeed. Indeed. It’s a very wonderful energy that she carries, and I enjoy it adding to this mix in here, but I generally don’t wish to make it harder for you.

Whatever you want.

S: Aye, well, you know in this particular audience, there aren’t too many six-month-olds to keep things focused.

Those were the days.

S: So she works just fine.

All right, back to where we were going: Because you are the center of your universe—and you need to remember that—what you experience and how you experience it, and what you do with it for the rest of your life, matters to you.

And here is where the second part comes into play, remembering that what I’m talking to you about is how to make decisions.

Your decisions.

S: Because the second part is . . . yes, my decision . . . because the second part is, you are not the center of the world. How does that one show up?

Oma’s the center of the world.

S: Again.

I said, Oma’s the center of the world.

S: And I like that.


Because when it was all about you and you made all the choices based on being an empowered, loving human being and things aren’t what you expected, you can look with a lot more compassion and understanding and acceptance at what’s going on, and give more of that love as a result.

S: Let me play with that just a little. What is it that . . . what is the cause of that change from realizing that you have made the decisions at your highest and your best and your most loving, and you have done your best, and yet, in the world, sometimes it seems that’s not the deciding factor. Why? Why does that happen? What’s that about?


It’s other people’s choices.

S: Yes.

Their free will.

S: Yes. And that is why you are the center of your world, and the world is not your center. That’s the difference. Did you get that? You are the center of your world, but the world is not your center, because in this world there is that lovely little item called . . .

Free will.

S: Free will. You’ve got it. Free will. Free will is that part where the other most important people in the whole world have a say in what you do and say.

What about when you know you are right and they are wrong, and you both are, say, working together to do something? How does that fit in your world?


Does the best have to be that they’re wrong?

S: Right there. That’s the one. The more adjusted, secure and aware you are, the more you move out of studenthood and into mastery. Studenthood. Is that a word? All right. The more you are able to expand your world to include others, your heart opens with exercise. Your heart opens, love is inclusive, love does not need to have the very defined “this is right, this is wrong.” Love sees options. It takes the exercise or your experience in the world of consciously trying to be the loving person that you are, trying to function with love, it takes that to open your heart outside of this or this. To see options, to see choices. You are hearing me.

Addition to it.

Well, I’m very fond of putting “Star Wars” every possible opportunity, but there’s this one line in that movie. It’s from Sir Alec Guiness and it says, “You’ll find that many of the truths you cling to depend greatly upon your own point of view.”

S: Say that again.

“Many of the truths you cling to depend greatly upon your own point of view.”

S: Oh, I love your movies. They are the holy books of this generation. I like that. I like that.

Not all of them.

S: Well, why not all of them? In one way or another, indeed, they are. The stories, the experiences, the parables that they are, the points of wisdom that somebody could spend the next thirty years, the next thirty years. . . . [distracted by the dog] There, it’s all right.

[To owner] She can hurt nothing. She’s all right.

Now, hold her [the owner’s] other hand, and when she starts getting out there, you just bring her back, bring her back. A whole room full of people who know Oma already. It’s all right.

Except I’m lost now. Where was I going there?

The movies are a parable.

S: Because of the stories, the ways that what Don gets from it, Lillibeth gets something totally different. And from it, what is your piece of wisdom at this moment, another year down the road, and ten viewings of it, is another great seed that fits for the moment.

And that, more or less, takes me back to the original bit of voices that we were discussing, yes. The voices that . . . “What is the most loving thing I can do?” And it comes to you, or not. It doesn’t come to you if you have a closed, unexperienced heart. You don’t know what to do; your choices are limited when your heart is not experienced.

Now, I’m trying to put a nice phrase on something. Your heart is not experienced. Now, think about that for a moment. I am saying that in your life, you are faced with a dilemma. You don’t know what choice to make only in those situations in which you do not have a history, experiences, wisdom gained from experience after experience after experience, of loving behavior.

And that might be you aren’t able to balance your checkbook, you are awful with money, because your heart is not experienced. Doesn’t that sound strange? Putting it into that sort of day-to-day . . . that’s not a shouldIrunoverthischipmunkornot decision, in which love is a very obvious choice there. What about it with a shouldIpaythisbillorthatone decision?

And what I am saying is, your limitations, your ability for your brain to see options available up to you, show up in those areas where in your life love has ruled, not fear. Where you have fear in your life, your security system closes down what you are able to see and deal with. Your security system puts out for you “crash and burn” or “do okay.” And I will tell you, it is never that kind of choice.

Your ability to see choices is the result of your not being the center of the world, not having the world as your center. Your expression in your life as—and start listing things off. What are you in this world? You are a mother. You are a sister. You are a father, whatever. You are a train maker. You are a . . . All of the aspects of you in this world, those arenas in which you have learned to safely, even happily, express yourself are because you have moved beyond your singular, perceptual experience into opening your heart, bring about a wisdom. And when the heart opens, wisdom is called trust; when the heart opens, wisdom is called trust—opening the doorway to options you’re not afraid of.

In your world, your choices are to function in love or not. Well, that sounds really nice, but in your day-to-day experience, it’s function in trust or fear. Function in wisdom. What would be the other side of wisdom? Stupid human tricks.


S: That’s the one. Wisdom or ignorance.

When you make your choices and you base them on that which feeds the ignorance, that which is chosen only because it means you will not fail. I’ll maybe say that differently. Those choices that you make not because they’re the right ones, but because they’re the ones that will keep you out of the most trouble with whoever you judge your life by, when your life is based on fulfilling the pleasures of people you don’t know, living the world through the eyes of people that you don’t care about, with every failure, fear grows. When you are spending your life figuring out what it is that works for the greater part of you, when you make a mistake, it’s just an option. It’s not a final judgment.

In your world, pay attention to the next six months, because you’re going to have a lot of choices come to you. As always, the first set of things that come your way are going to be about what you believe, what your expectations are, where you’re coming from in the center of your world. They’re going to be about your perceptual reality, and what you choose or not as the filter through which you see the world. You can let yourself cry every morning when you read the newspaper or watch the news, you can let yourself wail and bemoan, you can let yourself, you can let yourself choose a lot of armored, heart barriers. Or you can look for ways to learn and use what comes your way. You can look for ways to put your heart into action with those things that seem too big, impossible, painful.

The second layer that comes through, once you have opened your emotional awareness, your perceptual experience, is going to be your physical-world security that’s going to show you how you really feel. It’s going to show you what you fear. And whereas for Cindy that might be something about having five things break down in her house all at once, and then seeing her response from it. Whereas for Heidi, it’s going to be almost getting in a car accident.

Now, I’m not trying to curse either one of you there. Those were totally made up for the moment; any name could have been put in there.

What I’m saying is, something’s going to come into your physical reality to cause you to stop, realize it’s about choices. Yes, choices, many choices. Realize that it’s about you making decisions that put you in the world, and what that means.

[To the dog] You’re very brave. Yes, you are, very brave.

The third thing that it’s going to touch you with is your trust mechanism. Oh, wait a minute, Samuel, you deal with my emotional self, you deal with my physical world, you got my trust mechanism going way back there. No. I mean your trust mechanism. And I encourage you to find out what you are about now. I encourage you to take a look at your life and get things clear and simple. I’m not saying sell everything you own and learn to live in a cave. Not at all. Not at all. I’m saying start extricating yourself from the complications of the messes you are in because of years of neglect. You will ride the wave easily or you will hit on the rocks. Six months, let’s do a review. What is six months from here?


S: February?


S: March?

Make sure you don’t kill yourself on the rocks doing it.

S: Surf it. Quickly, Paula.

Can you explain why things will come in that order?

S: Because that’s how you deal with things. Everything in your life. Everything. Those levels. That’s the way you respond. That’s why. And it could be a different activity for each of you, but those will be the responses. I’m not talking about the world here; I’m talking about you. You are here to hear that.

Stuart, time? All right.

Glochanumora. [To Oma] Good, brave soul. Then it becomes buenos dias. Glochanumora.