For millions of years, the Earth’s water was clean and pure. The oceans were teaming with life and the water resonated a unique and beautiful harmony recognized throughout the universe as EarthSong. But with the industrial revolution, the human race began to lose its connection with Mother Earth and with the lifeblood of the planet—water. Rivers and streams have become the receptacles for toxic chemicals and industrial wastes. The ocean itself has become a waste dump as large barges are regularly sent out to sea with massive amounts of garbage. Much of the Earth’s water is no longer able to carry the finely-balanced and life-supporting frequencies intended to uphold life on the planet. And needless to say, EarthSong is not what is used to be. Dancingwithwater.com

 

In the immense symphony of conscious design, where everything that exists creates its own vibratory signature, there has been, until very recently, a very particular sound that Gaia contributes as her note in the galactic chorus of heavenly beings. It was not only her beauty and bountiful seas that lured visitors from other worlds to engage in Gaia’s evolution, it was the magnificence of her song. We [cetaceans] have been part of that music for millions of years. We are the weavers of sound through the fields of planetary boundaries and beyond. That is our assignment as physical beings, on countless celestial bodies. The ultimate war that is being waged now is the greatest war of all time: man against nature, against light. The final decision will soon be taken.  It will be one that either drowns out the music of Gaia and replaces it with the static hum of a robotic society … or it will sound the glory of the Earth and its conscious beings, clear and crystalline, across the waves of the Cosmic sea. The music that rises from the oceans, where the memory of this planet’s perfect harmony is imprinted, has been woven into the molecules of the waters of Earth for millions of years. Without your intervention as a global society… it will be silenced forever.—Before We Leave You by Patricia Cori