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Friday, January 10, 2014

PRAYER WARRIORS

January 10, 2014

Let’s look at some definitions from www.merriamwebster.com. War = a state of hostility, conflict, or antagonism; a struggle or competition between opposing forces or for a particular end. Warfare = military operations between enemies; a struggle between competing entities. Warrior = a person engaged or experienced in warfare; a person engaged in some struggle or conflict. Prayer = an address (as a petition) to God or a god in word or thought; an earnest request or wish.  So we can say that a prayer warrior is a person making war via prayer. Please don’t ever call me a prayer warrior or ask me to be a prayer warrior for you!

We’ve written about prayer several times previously on this site, including: “Negative Prayer” (November 22, 2005), “Prayer—Positive and Negative” (August 19, 2007), “Hermetics and Negative Prayer” October 20, 2008), and “Imprecatory Prayer” (October 8, 2009).

Didn’t feel very alive yesterday, didn’t sleep well last night or the night before (awoke too often and took a while to get back to sleep), and had a weird dream last night.  When I awoke again about 4:00 a.m. this morning, wondering what was going on, I was given “prayer warriors.”  Now that made sense!  I had been telepathically picking up “New Testament” and other words relating to Christianity in the previous day or two. Nothing wrong with Christianity, and nothing wrong with praying in general. It’s the motive that people doing the praying need to examine carefully. There is a difference between imprecatory prayer (negative or malevolent) and intercessory prayer (positive or benevolent)—sometimes a broad gap and other times a fine line.  

It is not uncommon for people to pray because they don’t approve of someone else and want that person to change. In other words, they’ve judged the person to be defective in some way. And they claim to know how people are supposed to be.  In such cases, the person hasn’t asked for prayers. The highest and best prayer that a truly benevolent and kindhearted person can pray for another person is: “May your life be in harmony with Divine will for you. May your life be according to your Divine purpose. May you so live that all who meet you will be uplifted, all who bless you will be blessed, and all who give to you and serve you receive the greatest satisfaction. If any should attempt to harm you, may they contact the light within you and be healed. So be it.” (Amen means so be it.)  

Most people aren't both sensitive and aware enough to recognize when they are being adversely impacted by the negative thoughts and prayers of others. For more information on the subject, I recommend one of the books of Larry Dossey, M.D.: Be Careful What You Pray For . . . You Just Might Get It  (San Francisco: Harper, 1997). Info on all Dr. Dossey's books is available on his web site: dosseydossey.com. Here's the description for those who want more info on the subject: In this frank and challenging book, Dr. Dossey sets out to understand the "neglected shadow side" of prayer. Having established the benefits of prayer in Prayer is Good Medicine and Healing Words, Dossey flips the coin and asks "Can prayer harm?" The resulting inquiry takes us through the history of negative prayer. Dr. Dossey looks at the various forms that prayer's "shadow" can take, whether it be hexing, the death wish, the evil eye, or merely harboring a bad attitude. . . . By acknowledging the potential harm of each negative thought [prayer], it becomes possible to manifest the positive in its stead. Dr. Dossey's stirring discussion is at once a cautionary tale and a declaration of confidence in our ability to reshape our most private thoughts for the ultimate benefit of humanity.

As soon as I was provided the information “prayer warriors,” I began targeting the “prayer warriors” targeting me and mine—not to harm them in any way, but to terminate their praying for me and eliminate all negativity and harm I’ve experienced because of their prayers (using methods I won’t go into here). These prayer warriors don’t know me well and have no idea what is best for me—let alone the Divine plan for my life. And I certainly didn’t ask for their prayers!

Do you pray for others?  Are your prayers truly benevolent and made from a kind, loving heart space? Or are your prayers from a perspective that you know what is best for someone else? Examine your motives.

We are the Angel-Light Team. Our purpose/mission is to facilitate the liberation, healing, wellbeing, enlightenment, and ascension of people around the world who are drawn to our ministry. All who support our ministry with donations are specifically blessed.

Angel-Light Love
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