Star Children

Were there any consequences for the civilization that destroyed Lemuria?

I’ll get to those in a bit, but can you for once stop thinking in terms of consequences? You Earth folks are so narrow-minded. What if they made it good voluntarily?

Made it good voluntarily? For such a huge debacle?

Well, you are faced with a similar debacle on your planet if things continue without external help.

I see. You’re saying that they’re sending in the volunteers.

A large chunk of the volunteers are people from this civilization. They’re called Star Children, by the way.

Oh, Star Children! The term sounds very familiar.

Oh, it should be familiar to you, it should be very familiar. *smiles*

You mean…

Yes. She gives you the motivation to continue with your task, doesn’t she?

*smiles back* Right! I’ve seen so many Star Children around me, now that I’m putting 2 + 2 together.

Oh yes, you can’t miss their shining, bright, smiling, vibrant and vivacious faces. They infuse light, life, energy and motivation into their environment. They have twinkling eyes, and a mischevious grin. They draw you out, and keep you on your toes. They are extremely tech savvy. They give you hope, and the will to carry on with your task. They are highly evolved, and have versatile and resolute DNA structures. Even their RNA will play a huge role for mankind, once it is understood. They’re Lemuria + high-tech, all in one. Star Children have made it good again.

Right, right, so right you are. There’s no need for consequences.

See. That’s how evolved people resolve things. Instead of punishment, they make it good again. Star People themselves realized their blunder, and came forward.

I thought they were called Star Children.

Star People, Star Children, both names are used. They had panicked. They were highly advanced, and a holocaust would have meant that more than 50 pioneering technologies would be lost. Before voting to conduct the dangerous experiment elsewhere first, they also voted that if they survived this, they would share each of their pioneering technologies with all civilizations who were responsible enough to deal with such advanced technology. And, they would share this free of cost.

So it was basic and sheer preservation of knowledge that others hadn’t systematically understood. This knowledge had come after huge effort and sacrifice, and was in danger of being lost for good.

Correct. At such a time, one’s decision-making process can be very erratic. And they’ve come good. They’ve shared so many technologies with so many civilizations, free of cost, and now they’re giving Earth what it desperately needs: love, motivation, energy infusion, cleansing, and responsible next-level ultra-high-tech thinking.

And what caused their planet to become unstable?

They had a lot of deep-core experiments going on. They’d dug about 500 tunnels into their planet’s core. These tunnels were inhabitable. You’d have highly evolved citizens meditating in these tunnels, with their bodies and brains wired to super-computers. Tremendous levels of information would come through, and would form the basis of their technological development.

Wow!

Having said that, one cannot perform such aggressive experiments and expect that nothing negative will happen. Interference with core-energy got to such a level, that the planetary grid started to short-circuit, time and again, causing earthquakes, tsunamis and the like. They quickly emptied these tunnels, and filled them up with debris and absorptive material, but a certain critical mass had been topped, and the natural disasters were getting bigger and bigger. That’s when they panicked, and decided to perform the do or die experiments to save their planet, with the rider that the more dangerous experiment would be tested elsewhere first.

I see. And the extreme situation made them ignore Lemuria and everything Lemuria stood for.

Unfortunately. That was the blunder. But they’ve made it good again, right?

Oh, totally! They’ve made it good again.

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A Mishap Before the Formative Period

Have civilizations always interacted freely?

No, no, till the formative period, universes were like jungles, as in “do what you please, if you have the means”.

What was the formative period?

That’s when rules and regulations were formulated regarding civilization interaction and experimental freedom.

Experimental freedom? What’s that?

The freedom to conduct experiments in areas or spaces other than where your own people reside.

Oh, so now there’s proper rules and regulations, is it?

Yes, but only after a very large wake-up call.

Which was?

A big mishap, which really shouldn’t have happened.

Are you gonna tell me about it?

Yes, the time has come. This knowledge needs to be set free for all to know.

So what happened?

You see, there was a civilization, quite similar to yours.

A civilization similar to Earth? Interesting. What do you mean there was? Are they finished?

No, of course not. They are hale and hearty. Anyways, these people were facing annihilation. Their planetary grid kept short-circuiting, causing major catastrophes. They were expecting to go under at any point.

So then? What saved them?

They pulled a stunt, and it saved them. At the cost of another civilization.

Oh Lord! Can you believe this?

You see, their grid-scientists were working 24×7. They had come up with 2 experiments to permanently rectify their planetary grid. The first experiment had a 40% chance of failure leading to a doomsday scenario, but if successful, would give ideal repairs and no loss of life. The second experiment had a 20% chance of failure, but was coupled with large-scale destruction, even if successful.

Oh man, what a choice!

They conducted a vote. The majority of the population was keen on the first choice, but wanted it to be tested elsewhere first.

Tested? Unbelievable!

So a team of grid scientists set out to the next environment that was similar in nature.

You mean Earth? That’s really cheeky.

If you’re facing destruction, you’ll do anything. Anyways there were no rules and regulations at that point, remember? One could do what one wanted if one had the know-how.

Like certain bandit areas I know back home!

Earth’s civilization at that time was not moving in a fully scientific direction. They were more about love, understanding, care and nature. They didn’t even realize that their planet was being experimented upon. They were caught totally unawares.

That’s really unfair.

The team of grid-scientists that came in focused their experiment over the Atlantic. Large empty area, water everywhere, no disturbance.

You mean the existing civilization on Earth was elsewhere, right.

Yes.

Where?

In the Pacific, on a continental land-mass.

What was it called?

Lemuria.

Oh no!

Yes, it was very unfortunate. No fault of Lemuria’s. Their life and their existence was exemplary. Their sacrifice gained highest recognition in the eyes of all civilizations. Their destruction changed the way civilizations started to interact, i.e. with utmost care for each other.

Well, what happened? Very sad, but I need to know how this ended.

The team started to conduct the first experiment, with the 40% chance of failure, on Earth’s grid, to see if it would succeed. The experiment failed. The grid short-circuited completely, causing such vast destruction on the whole planet, that the landmass of Lemuria became totally submerged. The volume and area of the Pacific Ocean increased simultaneously and proportionately. You need to imagine a large chunk of land extending from the West coast in the US to the South-East Asian coast just going under like that, shwooops.

I don’t know what to say, words fail me.

The scientists escaped in time, headed back home, and conducted the second experiment, which had a 20% chance of failure, but promised large destruction nonetheless. The experiment succeeded, but a third of their population got wiped out. The survivors rebuilt the planet, and they’re doing well today.

The cheek of it. Poor Lemuria. It’s people were so gentle.

Yes, everyone realized the need for laws and for a code of conduct between civilizations and regarding experimental freedom. Today, these laws are in place and are being adhered to. Lemuria’s sacrifice was not in vain.

What happens if some civilization breaks the code?

Strict sanctions. Trade embargos. Can become very tough if there’s no superconducting ore to be found within the civilization. If there is, then some other point is sought to twist the hand of the civilization at fault. You can rest assured that this issue is taken very seriously indeed.

Thank heavens for that!

Perspective

What was your worst lifetime on Earth?

Let me think…the one in Nagasaki was by far the worst.

Why?

The end was very painful and long-drawn out.

How come?

I wasn’t in the epicentre of the blast. Instead, the radiation got to me a while later. It was many days before my body gave up. The most painful part began after eyesight stopped. There was misery everywhere. We ran from wall to wall for shelter and for comfort. There was none. It was torture. I wish such pain doesn’t happen to anyone in the totality of existence, EVER.

Look, I’m really sorry this happened to you.

Well, it’s not your fault.

Would you like to tell me about your best lifetime then, on Earth?

Oh, that was so long ago, that the memory is like a faded negative in an old, old album.

Still, where was it?

That was definitely my lifetime as a teacher in Lemuria.

What was so good about it?

It was a simple life. We were one with nature. There was harmony. We were in harmony. There was love amongst the people. It was a very fulfilling lifetime.

And what were your duties?

Teaching kids from first up how to attain harmony with their environment.

Wow!

Yes, those were good times. Whatever little disease cropped up we would tackle with the power of our minds. Slowly we would bring our bodies back to harmony.

Amazing.

We were supported by a very resolute DNA structure. Our DNA had the double-helix as the core of course, in three dimensional perception, and around this core were wound many additional DNA strands, which could only be perceived in multiple dimensions outside of the three dimensionality of today’s Earth.

What? Wow!

The additional DNA strands would act like chemical factories. They could sense changes in the environment and in our body-chemistry very, very early. Then they would manufacture the necessary bio-chemistry that would cause any required gene mutation in an extremely accelerated manner in the core double-helix. Thus we were able to adapt to any change in our environment very, very fast. Therefore, we could maintain our state of harmony for prolonged periods of time, sometimes for many decades in a row. It was sheer bliss.

I’m needing to pinch myself at hearing all this. Sounds like Utopia.

I passed on peacefully, and never got the chance to go back.

Why?

Well, I wanted to go back to my beloved Lemuria, but it wasn’t there anymore. It had sunk under water.

What happened?

I only know the second-hand version of the true story. Why don’t you catch hold of someone who was there, for an eye-witness account.

Ok. Where exactly was Lemuria?

In the Pacific Ocean. It was a very large mass of land. In today’s understanding, it would be called a continent.