Robert Morningstar is a civilian intelligence analyst and psychotherapist in New York City. He is a specialist in photo interpretation, analysis and computer imaging. He graduated from Power Memorial Academy (NYC) and received a degree in psychology from Fordham University. Since 9/11, he has advised various government agencies regarding the War on Terror about 'CommunIslam'. He has studied UFOs for over 50 years and has posted articles on the Internet: exposing government cover-up and deception in the JFK Assassination, NASA's use of 'Disinformation Technology' in suppressing evidence of intelligent life and in exposing the true nature and threat of the UFO phenomenon.
On the Conscious Use of Humor as a Psychological Tool
in ETAP Recovery & Mental Self-Defense
In the midst of a post-ET Abduction scenario with the many physical and psychological concerns that follow in its train, one ought to develop a "light heart" ("Heart of Light"?) and cultivate a sense of humor (even a silly one) that one may have a conscious choice and recourse to employ as an intentionally applied tool in post-ETAP healing, recovery and reintegration.
Humor may be used consciously and intentionally in order to deal with the "heaviness" of the situation, the misperceptions of powerlessness, the apparent futility of being "caught in" the post-ETAP predicament and, quite significantly, to confuse the intruders on "the next occasion" (if any, whether psychically or physically).
Many years ago, a friend of mine, confronted once again by an approaching entity, a Grey, at first felt fear and then, composing himself, noticed that the Grey reminded him of a "mushroom."
Lancelot (his real name) faced the Grey ET directly and said: "If you take one more step toward me, I AM GOING TO EAT YOU!"
The Grey took off.
When people have the ETAP experience and suffer concomittent worries, questions about the reasons for them, not the least of which is "Am I crazy?", one must develop a mental strategy for recovering balance. With no one or few people to turn to while faced with the real dilemma, the possibility of its reoccurrence at an unknown or unexpected moment and coupled, perhaps, with a subconscious imperative:
a. to "find out why,"
b. a desire "stop them" and/or "get even"
c. to rid oneself of confusion, isolation, feelings of anger and/or helplessness
One can easily become obsessed, isolated, withdrawn and VERY, VERY SERIOUS...especially, a parent.
When I was visiting an ETAP "experiencer" in Southern California in 1990, I noticed that he would go to his windows regularly, part the curtain a little and glance at the night sky and survey the grounds around his home in Southern California.
"What's up?" I asked...
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