EcoChristology and Ecofascism 1

EcoChristology and Ecofascism 2


From: holderlin66
Date: Thu Jun 10, 2004 7:17 am
Subject: Re: EcoChristology and Ecofascism

holderlin wrote:

Ecofascism and Ecobrotherhood

If strengthening the etheric body through the wisdom of education, understanding epidemiology from the standpoint of astral, etheric and I AM forces and building on the new Christ Brotherhood potential in the new Etheric forces of humanity, means that there is nothing more advanced than the Ecobrotherhood presented by Spiritual Science. It is here where plant pests are studied with specific attention to how weaknesses in the etheric earth, the soil, the air, or seeds give rise to how illness is attacted to weaknesses in the etheric structure and the plants themselves reflect infestations that reveal real etheric weaknesses in the plant and elemental community. Ecobrotherhood boasts of a science of healing and assisting plants and the elemental community to lend us their forces to improve the etheric health of plants.

These weaknesses in plants and the etheric world are countered by consciously using right Spiritual Science techniques to constantly find balance and health for plants, animal and human existence. If it be Waldorf Education that gives the future and growing I AM new forces of thinking and brotherhood; If it be new healing aspects of the Arts of medicine, curative Eurythmy, painting, that work with rejuvenating the astral body with new techniques in color work and theme, these are Ecobrotherhood realities that counteract the direction of Ecofascism that has arisen and runs through military, corporate and political ideologies. The difference is striking.

Contrasting Ecofascism with Ecobrotherhood and healing concepts that arise that serve humanity against and instead of extermination paradigms, such as GM, or genetically manipulated etheric structures of various plants, reveal thought manipulations of ecofascism. If we change and mix goats and sheeps together we carry a sharp attack into the group soul of the animals. This Genetically Manipulated attack into the group soul of animals is an attribute of EcoFascism.

To study what the various species have and what they contribute to the ecological system has only begun to be explored. Rachel Carson began the study of the interconnectedness of the eco system and the interdependency of various species, wet lands, mountains, pollution, atmosphere, lakes, ponds and run off of pesticide pollutants. Ecobrotherhood has grown and now extends into the dangerous manipulation of etheric forces in GM or Genetically Manufactured and manipulated life forms. Rather than understand Earth's initmate relationships, Ecofascism, like Fascism in general, overrides and imposes a new nature over a nature science is too frustrated to understand. That includes human nature, the sea the health of the sea, the air, the plants and the animals spread out in nature. It includes regions where the Earth breathes, vents, cools, heats up, sheds, migrations of the astral navigation of animals..all meddled and imposed upon, because we don't want to understand the larger picture.

Designer Ecosystems are Now in Vogue
By David Suzuki
Environmental News Network

Tuesday 08 June 2004

We have designer clothes and designer perfumes. Now we need designer ecosystems - at least according to a group of scientists writing a report in the journal Science.

The authors argue that humans have so monumentally interfered with the planet's natural systems that we have to stop focusing on the fewer and fewer remaining undisturbed ecosystems on Earth. Instead, they say, we need to focus a lot more on the services nature provides and how to modify ecosystems to make sure they can continue to provide these services in a human-dominated world.

It's an interesting idea. Natural services are essential for human survival. Even with all our ingenuity, we cannot artificially recreate the systems that have evolved over 4 billion years on this planet to build the very conditions necessary for life to exist.

As far as we know, ours is the only planet in the entire universe to have accomplished this monumental task. From water filtration to climate stability and soil fertility, there is an intelligence embedded in these natural systems that we are only just beginning to fathom.

At the same time, human activities are pushing the capacity of these systems to their limits. And with a projected population of 9 billion by 2050, we cannot afford to continue with business as usual.

With this in mind, the authors bring up two very important points. First, the knowledge that we do have about ecosystem services is not widely disseminated, and it is certainly not being acted upon.

For example, we have known for some time about the importance of city green spaces for water filtration. Plants and soil are essential in helping remove impurities from our water. Yet, rarely is this knowledge incorporated into urban design. Instead, we funnel rainwater from our roads and rooftops into concrete drainage systems that empty directly into our lakes and rivers - causing tremendous pollution.

Second, as the authors point out, all the scientific knowledge in the world won't protect natural services unless the public understands that they are vital to our health and well being. Without the public bringing sufficient pressure to bear on our political and business leaders, those leaders are unlikely to make the policy changes needed to ensure the protection of ecosystem services.

But for all its value, the report does miss some key points. First, the analysis provides barely any sense of how little we actually know. We are only just beginning to understand how our complicated natural systems work.

We don't even have an adequate grasp of how many species there are on the planet or what they do.

Also missing is the crucial point that there are still intact ecosystems providing important services to humanity. Large parts of the Amazon basin and Canada's boreal forest are still fairly pristine. These forests are extremely important resources for life diversity and climate stability.

Removal of their forest cover would have profound repercussions in terms of global weather patterns and climate change. Even small patches of relatively undisturbed ecosystems in or near our cities are extremely valuable in terms of providing refuge for wildlife.

Extreme caution is also necessary around the very idea of designing ecosystems. Generally, minimal interference has proven to be the best policy. In fact, whenever humans have tried to design or modify ecosystems in the past, it has usually resulted in disaster. Ecosystems are incredibly complicated. We barely know how parts of these systems function, let alone the whole. For example, when we have introduced alien species, we have inadvertently caused a host of other unexpected problems.

Still, any discussion of natural services is very important. The value of these services is largely ignored in our current economic and political systems. We treat them as though they are free and limitless, when in fact they are invaluable and irreplaceable.

And although designer ecosystems may be necessary one day, more important are thoughtfully designed human systems, from our cities to our energy sources and our agriculture. It's much easier to learn to live within the natural systems we have now than to try to desperately redesign the ones we have left later."


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