Rosicrucian Order Of Ao

Rosicrucian Order Of Ao Image
Olen Rush today wrote:"Dedicated to ardent Bullshitters who show no work and even condemn the original system while offering naught but conjecture. And likely to not understand these things I have been posting. No verbal explanation is given with this diagram, the student will have to think... Soon we will advance into the Spherical Tree of Life, and how the Astronomical System, and Chess Boards relate to these concepts. Note these are all part of the Grade studies and relate to both Original documents, diagrams, and papers of the Higher Degrees. Despite the fact that some people are denying the validity of original papers such as that written by A.P.S. that were included in the R.R. et A.C. higher degree work, and which they are unable to explain."

Care Frater A.M.,

I am sad to watch you destroy yourself like this. Did you learn nothing from your injuries? Have all the steroids maybe eaten your brains?

We in the Alpha Omega are not like you McGoldenDawn puppets who grovel before anti-Semite SRIA masters, just for scraps of old documents for you to profane on the internet or in books.

Unlike puppets like you of the Dark Hand of the racist SRIA, we in the AO understand the value of initiatic secrecy, which has informed all true initiatic traditions for millennia.

Despite your stupidity in profaning everything you touch, we of the Alpha Omega nonetheless invited you to see proof of the Third Order at the recent Conclave of the Adepti in Las Vegas on March 9. You chose not to come, yet you are so arrogant now to write vulgar insults and try to put us to the test.

We know that you, like Pat Zaewlski did for years, are only trying to trick us to reveal more of our mysteries. You lost this privilege when you failed to show up at the Conclave where concrete proof was provided for all. We do not fall for your cheap trick, trying to bait more information from us.

Instead, we now put you and your anti-Semite SRIA masters to the test.

Since SRIA pretends to be the true Third Order of the Golden Dawn, surely these "Christians only" usurpers can answer one simple and basic question from the Third Order of the Golden Dawn perspective.

If the racists of SRIA are truly the Third Order of the Golden Dawn as they claim, then surely they ought to be able to tell us, at a very minimum:


Mind you, we are not asking for some cheap symbolical explanation like you are used to in the Golden Dawn's First and Second orders.

We are asking you to prove your claim by proving your knowledge of the secret Third Order PRACTICE that lies concealed in these symbols. After all, what truly matters in the advanced Golden Dawn are the SPIRITUAL PRACTICES and not silly intellectual explanations of symbols.

Since you, Olen, are such a great Adept and researcher, and since you prostrate yourself the feet of anti-Semite SRIA masters, surely SRIA, as the true Third Order, can explain to us all at least the truth of this simplest of true Third Order mysteries.

Mind you, Olen, the true Third Order of the Golden Dawn teaches not only this marvelous SPIRITUAL PRACTICE, but as well ALL of the other SPIRITUAL PRACTICES concealed in the symbolism, grades, and magic of the entire system of the Golden Dawn. I am not speaking of mere intellectual explanations of symbols either, but of the actual spiritual practices the symbols conceal.

This is what the true lineage of the Golden Dawn means, and not merely some musty old documents that SRIA does not even understand, whose only value is to show off in books and on the internet to create the illusion that you know more than you do about the Golden Dawn.

You, Olen, as a Jew who serves the interests of SRIA anti-Semites, shame me as a fellow Jew as you shame your entire people.

Which reminds me, you still have not answered my question from last time.

How much are are the racist SRIA pigs paying you to betray your fellow Jews by attacking us in the Alpha Omega?

I'm sure I can make you a better offer.


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Thelema Witch Blood

Thelema Witch Blood Image
One of the concepts that has endured in the magical tradition for a long time is that enhanced magical aptitude can be inherited. This inheritance is often refered to as "witch blood" or something similar. Coming from a "family tradition" is a mark of distinction in some parts of the magical community, but at the same time the idea is strongly opposed in the New Age traditions inspired by the New Thought movement. Those traditions teach that anyone can get magical effects at the same level if they can learn to think about their lives and the universe in the proper way. According to their model inheritance and genetics don't enter into the picture at all.

It always has struck me that working magick should be no different than any other human ability - that is, there's a component that's genetic along with a component that's environmental. Professional athletes, for example, have to possess a great deal of natural talent to be able to perform at an elite level and generally come from families sharing some of that talent. At the same time, if they want to be able to put it to good use they need to work hard developing it as they are growing up. And even once they make it to the professional level, without constant training and exercise their performance will suffer and their talent will effectively go to waste. Just about every other skill a person can develop works much the same way.

The "witch blood" idea, however, suggests a genetic link that is much stronger than that found in athletics or really any other field of endeavor. Among some proponents the condition is treated as either/or much as in the Harry Potter universe you are either a wizard or a "muggle" with no awareness of or power to work magick, though it's hard to say whether the idea comes from fantasy writers like J.K. Rowling or from some legitimate spiritual tradition. While it's important to keep in mind that over the span of human history only a small percentage of people have ever been magicians - a tribe of 30 to 50 people, for example would probably only have one shaman or medicine man - this should not be taken to imply that everyone else in such a tribe would have had no magical gifts at all. Rather, it seems more likely to me that the magick-worker was simply the most talented member of the group while the others possessed varying lesser degrees of aptitude.

So which of these models is most correct? Is magick something everyone can do about as well if they take up the same level of practice, something that only works for wizards but not for "muggles," or something in between? I'm solidly in the middle camp myself, but that's mostly on the basis of anecdotal information gained from knowing a lot of practictioners over the years. In that time I've met people who never did practices before pick up a spell in an afternoon that can produce noticeable paranormal effects, and I've know others who worked hard at their practices but never seemed to get to the point where they were able to do much. At the same time, though, I've never known even a very talented magician who got that far without some solid, disciplined practice.

Neuroscience is slowly closing in on many of the areas once reserved for magick and mysticism. In combination with the article I linked to yesterday on gamma brainwaves and perception, another study that was published at the beginning of March has the potential to shed some light on the old question of whether or "witch blood" really exists. The study looked at brain organization and found that there is a great deal of variation between individuals in terms of how efficiently their neural "wiring" is arranged.

The study published in the international publication The Journal of Neuroscience provides the first evidence of a genetic effect on how 'cost-efficient' our brain network wiring is, shedding light on some of the brain's make up.

Lead author Dr. Alex Fornito from the Melbourne Neuropsychiatry Centre at the University of Melbourne said the findings have important implications for understanding why some people are better able to perform certain tasks than others and the genetic basis of mental illnesses and some neurological diseases.

He said how the brain's network is organized has been a mystery to scientists for years. "The brain is an extraordinarily complex network of billions of nerve cells interconnected by trillions of fibres," he said.

"The brain tries to maximize its bang-for-buck by striking a balance between making more connections to promote efficient communication and minimising the "cost" or amount of wiring required to make these connections. Our findings indicate that this balance, called 'cost-efficiency', has a strong genetic basis."

If part of the process of working magick is related to the unified perceptual field that seems to be mediated by gamma brainwave activity, and that activity is synchronized by clusters of neurons sending bursts back and forth very quickly, it stands to reason that the more efficiently someone's brain is organized the better they will be at producing magical effects. If this has a strong genetic link, does that mean the "witch blood" hypothesis is ultimately correct? Could the world really be made up of two distinct populations, one magical and one not? Probably not, given that the genetic link found was 60% - strong, but not rising to a deterministic level.

The research team, which included scientists at the Universities of Queensland and Cambridge, UK compared the brain scans of 38 identical and 26 non-identical twins from the Australian Twin Registry.

Using new techniques, the researchers were able to construct detailed maps of each person's brain network and measured the cost-efficiency of network connections for the entire brain, as well as for specific brain regions.

"We found that people differed greatly in terms of how cost-efficient the functioning of their brain networks were, and that over half of these differences could be explained by genes," said Dr. Fornito.

Across the entire brain, more than half (60%) of the differences between people could be explained by genes. Some of the strongest effects were observed for regions of the prefrontal cortex which play a vital role in planning, strategic thinking, decision-making and memory.

What this study supports in the end is some variation on the middle position. In fact much of magical discipline consists of various practices that should strengthen the prefrontal cortex, so it would seem that the tradition has incorporated this concept already, probably by trial and error over the centuries. It would be particularly interesting to put together some sort of wide-scale trial of longtime practicing magicians and see if their brainscans confirm what I would hypothesize based on the data from these two studies - increased "cost-efficiency" in the strategic and decision-making centers of the brain. It would require no additional scanning techniques beyond those used in the twin study, and I think the results could prove invaluable in terms of identifying the brain processes that are involved in using magick effectively.

Suggested ebooks:

Marian Green - A Witch Alone
Carl Mccolman - The Well Read Witch
Alfred Elton Van Vogt - The Witch

Thelema Secret Name Of God

Thelema Secret Name Of God Image
Rabbi Mark Sameth contends that YHVH, the Tetragrammaton, should actually be read in reverse and that when pronounced in that way sounds like the Hebrew words for "he" and "she" put together. Sameth's interpretation is that the nature of God is both male and female, and that this fact is encoded into the sacred name of deity. From the article:

God thus becomes a dual-gendered deity, bringing together all the male and female energy in the universe, the yin and the yang that have divided the sexes from Adam and Eve to Homer and Marge.

"This is the kind of God I believe in, the kind of God that makes sense to me, in a language that speaks very, very deeply to human aspirations and striving," Sameth said. "How could God be male and not female?"

Thelemites already believe that deity includes both male and female characteristics (Nuit and Hadit) but Sameth's hypothesis could prove a revolutionary idea in Judaism and by extension Christianity and Islam. As Aleister Crowley wrote:

When you have proved that God is merely a name for the sex instinct, it appears to me not far to the perception that the sex instinct is God. ("Equinox III:1", 280)

Personally, I have no problem taking the contention that far, but we'll have to see whether or not mainstream Judaism is ready to make the leap.

Suggested ebooks:

Samuel Croxall - The Secret History Of Pythagoras
Medieval Grimoires - The Secret Grimoire Of Turiel
Yacki Raizizun - The Secret Of Dreams

Thelema Review The Big Little Book Of Magick By D J Conway

Thelema Review The Big Little Book Of Magick By D J Conway Image
I was sent a copy of this book to review back in March. Looking around the blogosphere, I'm thinking that the publisher must be plugged into our informal magick blogging circle because fellow blogger Rob was sent a copy to review as well. I recommend that you take a look at Rob's review in addition to mine, as he makes some good points about the book's weaknesses from the perspective of an experienced magical practitioner. He wound up not recommending the book, and while I agree with a number of his criticisms my impression is more positive so long as its target audience is taken into account.

Let me be clear - this is not a book that I would buy for two reasons. First of all, I am not nor have I ever been a Wiccan, and there are a number of assumptions in the book coming directly from that worldview which I disagree with, in some cases quite strongly. Second of all, I doubt that even an intermediate magical practitioner is going to find anything new or useful in it. Nonetheless, that's not who the book is aimed at. This is the sort of book that is intended to sit on a shelf at a bookstore and attract the attention of seekers who know nothing about magick or Wicca and want to learn about it from a very basic perspective. I don't know that many readers of this blog fall into that category, and the book is certainly not targeted at those of you who come here to read my articles on theoretical models of magick or advanced spellwork techniques.

What I like best about the book is that even if you know absolutely nothing it contains enough information to get you started practicing right away. The techniques that it covers are limited, but one of the things that bothers me about a lot of beginning books on magick is that in too many cases there isn't much "magick" you can really do with them aside from bits of psychological trickery here and there. You don't learn how to do effective magick by reading and studying, you learn how to do it by practicing. The four sections of the book - Altar Magick, Candle Magick, Pendulum Magick, and Healing Magick - give you techniques that are simple but which at the same time can be used to do some genuine magical work. Altar Magick tells you how to set up a basic ritual space, Candle Magick covers some very basic sorcery, Pendulum Magick explains a simple method of divination, and Healing Magick touches on introductory energy work.

That the book is set up to encourage magical practice relates back to my recent discussion with Rob in that there is pretty much no way anyone could pick up this book as an introduction to Wicca and get the idea that Wiccans don't cast spells. I wouldn't have even considered that concept as a possibility except for the media attention around the case of Carole Smith who apparently believes it. Since then, though, I've heard there are apparently a fair number of Wiccans out there who don't practice themselves and a few who will insist that it's not something Wiccans even do. They must be learning that "somewhere", probably from bad introductory books. For all its simplicity, this book is not going to be encouraging that attitude. If this is your first exposure to Wicca, which seems to be the author's intent, you'll understand right away that generally speaking Wiccans do cast spells and at the same time learn a few simple ones of your own that can help you out right away.

In Rob's review, he comments that he isn't clear on why the book leads off with Altar Magick, as he considers it the weakest section. From a beginner's standpoint I think it makes sense, though - if you're going to sit down and do some magick you need a space to perform it in before getting started. And while advanced practioners see an altar as a very simple thing - flat surface, some images, some tools, and you're done - one of the things that I have learned over the years of trying to coach people through the casting of magical spells is that rank beginners are unsure about "everything". As I see it the author's intent with this section was to go into enough step-by-step detail regarding the creation of an altar space that most of these questions would be answered. "Do it however you want" doesn't work with novices. Even if you say, "Some magicians do it this way, some do it that way" they'll still ask you to tell them which one is better. And "whichever one feels most natural to you," the correct answer, usually only confuses them.

As an aside, I'm convinced that this is not because beginners are necessarily stupid, but rather that there's so much nonsense about magick in the popular culture that it's hard to cut through it all. Movies and television programs constantly depict spells in which if one tiny thing is overlooked or done wrong the consequences are disastrous, which is nothing like reality. The free-flowing, artistic aspects of magick are rarely discussed or even addressed in media treatments. Rather, it's all about whether or not you can pronounce "wingardium leviosa" with exactly the correct intonation. Once you start practicing and get a feel for how the magick works you can experience for yourself how ridiculous this mindset is, but how is a beginner supposed to know? A book like this, that gets you working magick right away, can help.

This fear of doing something wrong is also one of the reasons I think the author chose not to include various negative symbols in the book. While I think that the "Wiccan Rede" and "Threefold Law" concepts the book emphasizes are beyond silly ("Harm None" is ridiculous because you can't exist without harming something, and the "Threefold Law" is in my experience an unsupported superstition), I can see where the emphasis of positive symbolism can serve to reassure the beginning practitioner that they're not going to, say, unleash an army of Deadites if they can't quite remember that phrase from "The Day the Earth Stood Still". More advanced magick does require exploration of those darker paths, but so long as this is understood there's nothing wrong with starting off on the the brighter, happier ones. It's also true that the methods in this book are really too basic for sending out curses safely - that requires a more detailed understanding of containment structures, Godhead assumption, delivering charges, and so forth than I think would be appropriate for a book written at this level.

So my take is that this book is a decent introduction to Wiccan magick and a beginning student could certainly do a lot worse, judging from some of the attitudes that I have encountered over the years in the Pagan community. At the same time, though, keep in mind that being neither a beginner nor a Wiccan it's hard for me to compare it with other books on the same topic written for that particular audience as I've hardly read any of them. Also, if you already have a magical practice and some basic technical understanding you're going to find something more advanced than this book a lot more useful.

Want to buy your own copy of "The Big Little Book of Magick" by D.J. Conway? Order from my Books and Media page and you can help support Augoeides.

Suggested ebooks:

John Frederick Charles Fuller - The Star In The West A Critical Essay On The Works Of Aleister Crowley
Aleister Crowley - Lecture On The Philosophy Of Magick

Thelema Defense Against The Dark

Thelema Defense Against The Dark Image
As I've mentioned briefly before, I've written a book called "Defense Against the Dark" that's coming out in the middle of March. Here's my obligatory post telling you all about it and asking that you buy it and tell all your friends to buy it. Pretty please with sugar on top? Ok, here goes.

When I first entered the world of magick and metaphysics I was delighted to find the spiritual and philosophic satisfaction that I had never found in more mainstream systems of belief. In my na"ive eagerness I dove in head first, with little thought to the strange and dangerous creatures that might be lurking beneath the surface. I learned the hard way that some old wives tales are true and that there are things that go bump in the night. At the time I had a very hard time finding information on how to deal with and protect myself against such things. Now, many experiences later, I've written the book I wish someone had handed to me all those years ago.

My book introduces the reader to the darker denizens of the magickal world and the dangers they present (yes, there are plenty of friendly creatures out there but you hardly need me to tell you how to deal with friendly creatures that want to help you - do you?). In "Defense Against the Dark "you learn the common lore surrounding malevolent creatures and malicious magick and how to deal with them should you encounter them. For each entity or magickal occurrence detailed in the book you will find information on how common they are, how dangerous, what other names it might be called, the common symptoms that give evidence of their presence, and concrete, practical methods for alleviating the danger they present. In other words, this book tells you all about things that go bump in the night and then tells you how to bump back.

Beyond stating what negative entities and magick do, this book also clarifies what they do not do. Unfortunately, the magickal world is full of misconceptions and misinformation. Common misconceptions, and how to avoid them, are included in the lore for many entries. Learn how curses actually work, that faeries aren't always nice (Red-Caps, need I say more?), and that modern vampires do exist but really aren't all that dangerous.

One of the features of the book of which I am most proud is the Index of Symptoms. There is an index in the back of the book that lists all of the common symptoms that malevolent magick and creatures create and list what might be responsible. With this tool you can readily identify the most likely magickal culprit in any situation and then just flip to that entry for information on what to do about it. However, use this with caution and don't let yourself be carried away. Just because you experience symptoms commonly caused by a goblin doesn't mean that it isn't just bad curry and lack of sleep. Most of the time there is a rational mundane explanation for what you experience. This book is for the times when the rational explanations fail.

Knowledge is power and with this book that is my gift to you.

Suggested ebooks:

Howard Phillips Lovecraft - The Haunter Of The Dark
Anonymous - The Lawes Against Witches

Super Hearing At Vast Distances

Super Hearing At Vast Distances Image
SUPER HEARING or THE ABILITY TO HEAR AT VAST DISTANCES is one of the many siddhis (spiritual powers) described in the Vibhuti Pada (Book III) of the Yoga Sutras of Patanjali. In Sanskrit, this ability is called dura-'sravana or "hearing things far away." I was reading the powers and abilities of Superman earlier and I was dumbfounded by what he possessed. Aside from super hearing, he also has superhuman strength, invulnerability, flight, superhuman speed, x-ray vision, heat vision, super breath, superhuman vision, superhuman olfaction, and eidetic memory. I was like, "Holy Eucharist, this guy is invincible!"

Seriously though, if you want to see people with these abilities, you won't find them in comic books or in movies. Go to the jungles of the Amazon, the Ganges of India, or the Buddhist monasteries in Tibet and Japan. These are the kinds of places where spiritual adepts or the real "supermen" live.


"Srotrakasayoh sambandha-samyamad divyam srotram"


1. By performing Samyama on the relation between Akasa and the ear superphysical hearing. - I.K. Taimni, The Science Of Yoga

2. By focusing with perfect discipline on the way sound travels through the ether, one acquires divine hearing. - Chip Hartranft, The Yoga-S^utra of Pata~njali: Sanskrit-English Translation ">ATTAINMENT OF SUPER HEARING (HEARING AT VAST DISTANCES)

The ability to hear at vast distances or super hearing can be attained by performing Samyama Meditation on the Throat Chakra. The Throat Chakra, also called Vishuddha, is the energy center in the subtle body associated in the physical body with the area of the throat. Its corresponding element of this center is Ether or Akasa and this is what you will be required to learn about to master this ability. [see Mastery Of The Elements]

Akasa, spelled Aka'sa in Sanskrit, is a word that means Aether or Ether. In Hinduism, the five "great" or "gross" elements are ether, air, fire, water and earth. Akasa or Ether is one of the five grand physical elements having the specific property or which is the substratum of the quality of sound. It is the one, eternal, and all pervading physical substance, which is imperceptible. According to ancient and medieval science, Ether is the material that fills the region of the Universe above the terrestrial sphere. In Homeric Greek, it means "pure, fresh air" or "clear sky" and is imagined in Greek mythology to be the pure essence where the gods lived and which they breathed, analogous to the air breathed by mortals. It is also personified as a deity, Aether, the son of Erebus and Nyx.

Akasa or Ether is said to be the omnipresent and unquestionable transcendent eternal source of all energy - the primal source that creates and nourishes the other four elements, fire, earth, air, and water. Ether is in all directions, east, south, west, and north and all seasons, spring, summer, autumn and winter. It is not limited to three dimensions, length, width, and depth or height, but is made up of infinite ones comprising all possibilities of movement, both material and spiritual.

Note: To better understand how Indian yogis and other masters of ancient wisdom attain super hearing or hearing at vast distances and to see the full list of spiritual powers described in the Yoga Sutras, please refer to my main article about Spiritual Power.

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Lineage And Spiritual Traditions Revisited

Lineage And Spiritual Traditions Revisited Image
There has again been significant buzz in recent weeks on the Golden Dawn fora and blogs about the importance, or lack ther, of lineage in the Golden Dawn tradition. The concept of lineage is found not only in esoteric orders, but also in the great spiritual traditions of the East, as well as in Christianity and Freemasonry in the West.

In Christianity, the doctrine of Apostolic Succession maintains that the Christian Church today is the spiritual successor to the original body of believers in Christ, composed of the Apostles. In pre-Protestant Reformation Churches, Apostolic Succession is claimed as having been passed through unbroken lines of bishops beginning with the original Apostles.

In its formal aspect, lineage may amount to little more than a formal means of mutual recognition, as in the case of Freemasonry, which uses charters and systems of mutual recognition between Grand lodges to establish 'regularity.'

George Washington

Of course, in the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn and in the Rosicrucian Order of Alpha et Omega, we have our charters, which we are very proud of, even though we understand that there is more to spiritual lineage than just charters. The Golden Dawn is not unique in in this regard, either.

In Western esotericism, numerous orders use lineage as a means of ensuring a direct transmission of spiritual principles and energies. Lineage, like trademarks, is also a basic form of protection for the public, that what members find is actually what they associate with the name or the spiritual tradition. Who wants to join a Martinist order, only to find Hindu teachings instead, or to join the Golden Dawn looking for tradtional initiation and to learn Hermetic and Rosicrucian magic and alchemy, only to find New Age teachings and "Astral" initiation instead?

Louis-Claude de St. Martin

Martinist orders, for examples all claim lineage deriving from Louis-Claude de St. Martin. L'Ordre Martiniste (the Martinist Order) came about in 1884 when Gerard Encausse (Papus) met August Chaboseau. They discovered that they had both apparently received Martinist initiation through two different chains of succession which linked back to Saint-Martin and his original disciples. Papus claimed to have come into the possession of the original papers of de Pasqually and to have been given authority in the Rite of Saint-Martin by his friend Henri Viscount Delaage. However, Encausse realized that there was a "missing link" in his own chain of succession: he and Chaboseau therefore "swapped initiations" in order to consolidate their lineages.

Let us not forget, however, that the Golden Dawn is first and foremost a SPIRITUAL tradition. Therefore, charters and such, are not all that matter. In all of the great spiritual traditions, both East and West, lineage carries with it a spiritual transmission or realization, as in the case of Dharma transmission in Zen Buddhism.

Zen Buddhism, for example, maintains records of their historical teachers who, according to the traditional history of that school, have passed the Dharma from generation to generation in an unbroken line since the time of the Buddha. Dharma transmission is the formal confirmation by a master of Zen or Chan Buddhism of a student's awakening. This one-to-one transmission is said to trace back over 2,500 years to Gautama Buddha when he gave dharma transmission to his disciple Mahakasyapa, who is regarded as the first patriarch of Zen in India.

Sakyong Mipham Rinpoche

Shambhala Buddhist Lineage

I have often heard people in the Golden Dawn community say that: "Lineage does not matter. What matters is to do the work." This is certainly half true. "To do the work," however, one must have the necessary spiritual practices, as is the case with the Buddhist lineages.

This is why the advanced magical systems and spirtual practices recently transmitted by the Secret Chiefs of the Third Order are so important for the Golden Dawn community. This Hermetic and Rosicrucian lineage carries with it a vast corpus of knowledge and spiritual practices from the Hermetic and Rosicrucian traditions.

Certain of our detractors have claimed that we are trying to destroy diversity in our Golden Dawn community. On the contrary, by sharing these teachings with qualified Adepts from across its entire spectrum, we are richly adding to the diversity of the Golden Dawn community.

Certain other detractors of our order have claimed that there is no proof that the Secret Chiefs or these newly released Hermetic lineages exist in reality. To such detractors, I say:

"The extreme effectiveness of the magical practices speaks for itself. The Alpha Omega has invited Adepts from across the entire Golden Dawn community to come to our International Conclave of Golden Dawn Adepti near Las Vegas and see for yourself."

Contrary to what has been asserted by nay sayers, initiatic proof of the higher Hermetic and Rosicrucian lineages transmitted by the Secret Chiefs certainly does exist - and in abundance. That our detractors are either too lazy to come and see for themselves is not the fault of the Alpha Omega. That our detractors are unable or unwilling to follow traditional Golden Dawn rules oath bound material is not our fault either.

Substantial proof certainly does exist. All one has to do is come and see. Of course, however, the nay sayers will instead just keep repeating their "no proof" mantra because, for reasons of ego and money, they simply do not want to see.

For the Adepts more interested in spiritual development than in ego and money, however, I will see you in Las Vegas next month with all the proof you ever dreamed of!

David Griffin


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