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June 15, 2008


Hello from my heart, everyone, this is Barbara Wolf.


Every day we read that flooding in the Midwest of USA is worse. More homes under water. More dams ready to buckle. As the rain continues, more farmland is lost. Wheat cannot grow; corn cannot grow; nothing can grow. At the end of the growing season, when crops are harvested to feed the country and many needy places in the world, what will be harvested?

Flooding rivers send water downstream to other rivers which begin to flood. The extensive Mississippi River stands waiting. This river, which begins in the north in Minnesota and ends far south at New Orleans, flooded extensively in 1993, causing much damage.

We have the ability to help steady the weather.
Let us try.

All has a consciousness including storms.
Just now, as storms from the Midwest are coming over my area to the east, I address each storm.

Here is my technique.

“Hello, storm. Thank you for coming. The trees and garden vegetables and flowers thank you for coming. I love you. Please, I ask you, come in a steady manner. Steady as she goes, is sailor’s talk Steady as she goes.”

To date, there has been little damage here from these storms.

Perhaps you would like to try my technique for the Midwest even if you do not live there. Thought attracts thought. If you live in New Zealand or Europe or South America, you can address the storms of the Midwest, a place that grows much food for the people.

One time about 8 or 9 years ago, I was attending a Native American conference when we received an urgent phone call from Texas. A hurricane was bearing down on the city of Galveston, Texas. We were asked to prevent this.

Instantly, the conference was halted and we all went into meditation and we stayed in meditation for about a half hour. Then the conference resumed. About two hours later, we received another phone call, and this one told us that the hurricane had made a sharp 90 degree turn to avoid the city of Galveston.

Let us for a moment become sailors who use the words ‘steady as she goes’ to tame the storms of the Midwest.

Peace, Love, and Light,
Barbara Wolf