Here we look at the role of an inspired individual - the Initiator – and how they achieve a clear understanding of the project, and create a ‘vision’ of what is to be achieved.
They will have:
- understood and accepted the reality of the knowledge available in the Wisdom.
- Developed the skills needed to access the Wisdom
- Listened to the guidance available
This may take some time, but in due course, a plan begins to emerge and is envisioned in as much detail as is possible at this early stage. It is now advisable to produce a simple, written, defining, envisioning document covering the following points as they are understood at this early
- stage what is the ultimate objective
- who are the people needed
- what are their skills
- what are the resources needed of premises, equipment and funds?
The ‘initiator’ needs to visualise, with absolute clarity, each of the above items - so that they are seen as being:
Real and already achieved.
This clarity sounds what might be called a ‘clear note’ in the Cosmos, that enables others to telepathically sense and react to it.
This vision needs to be held at every stage of the emerging project. It will be necessary to re-define it and adjust it, as the project develops and grows - it will always be held as a clear vision.
The vision, although held clearly, well, initially be fragile and may be something which seems absurd and totally and unattainable to the majority of people. Hence, the importance of keeping the idea confidential in the early days. Spreading the word too soon may lead to destructive attacks from many quarters, thereby weakening the sense of purpose of the initiator.
From those responding to this initial call will be set up a Core Group to take the idea forward. This group will be the central creative body inspiring and steering the project. Its ability to work as an effective and inspired team is the key to long-term success. The initiator holding a clear vision helps all those potentially interested to understand exactly what is intended so that only people who resonate with the plan will want to find out more. This early ‘sieving’ saves wasting time in talking to those who are not prepared to make the necessary commitment
As people come forward, the Initiator talks to them bearing in mind the qualities needed. Only if a person has the necessary temperament will they be accepted as part of the core group.
The new group needs to be able share the vision. In the early days, this may only be an outline of the ultimate objectives, but as more research is carried out the details will be clarified. From the beginning the planned outcome should be recorded in writing and modified as things develop. The detailed plan will be for members of the group with summary to help volunteers and staff to understand the purpose and progress being made.
Once a committed group is involved with the project – and fully understands the purpose of the project and shares in the envisioning process, then it will be possible for the Initiator to take a different role.