TETELESTAI Notification List

The TETELESTAI (It is finished) email which will contain the first 800#'s will be posted first on a private page and will be sent out to everyone subscribed to the private page's feed.

If you wish to subscribe to the private page's feed, please visit the TETELESTAI page located HERE and access the private page.

If you're having trouble please give me an email at UniversalOm432Hz@gmail.com

(Note: The TETELESTAI post is the official "Go" for redemption/exchange.)

Guest Posting & Responding Now Available

Dinar Chronicles is now allowing viewers to guest post and respond to articles. If you wish to respond or speak your mind and write a post/article or about the current situation relating to Iraq, the RV, the GCR and so on. You may now send in an entry.

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Monday, June 19, 2017

"One Step at a Time" by Sugarbear - 6.18.17

Entry Submitted by Sugarbear at 9:40 PM EDT on June 18, 2017

In the summer of 1985 when I was a student at MIT, and working as a teaching assistant (TA) for incoming freshman who took part in a summer program, called Project Interphase, the program directors scheduled a trip to New Hampshire for us, where the students, teachers, and faculty would climb a mountain. I was 21 at the time, and I don't recall the name of the mountain, but the elevation was about 4 to 5 thousand feet.

We arrived at the mountain on a beautiful day, verified that everyone was with us, and proceeded our climb. The journey was typical. We chatted along the way about anything and everything -- school assignments, our backgrounds, etc.

After completing about 2/3 of our journey up the mountain, I overheard some talk about a hiker who fell to his death off of a particular ledge nearby where we were hiking. The guide warned us about it, and that we should stay away from that area. News of the event traveled quickly throughout our group, and all of us were careful not to go near the edge. After murmuring amongst ourselves about the death, we returned our focus to climbing up the mountain.

However, soon after we started walking, I overheard people chatting about a TA that didn't want to continue. They said that it was Mario. I knew Mario. He was a very nice coworker and classmate. He became very afraid for some reason. I could only guess that it was because of the story of the death. However, I thought, "He has come this far. Why stop now?" Also, he wasn't eager to walk down the mountain either. There was talk of getting a helicopter to take him down, but that would take quite a long time for the helicopter to arrive, and no one wanted to wait with him.

I went over to Mario and asked him what was wrong. He said that he didn't want to go up the mountain, and was too afraid to walk back down. I don't recall what he said was the exact reason. He just decided to quit at that point. You see, Mario was extremely near sighted. He had thick glasses and could only read his assignments when they were very close to his face.

I approached Mario and attempted to reason with him. I told him that I would hike back down with him, if he didn't want to continue up the mountain. He wasn't convinced at first. Then I said, "Mario. You hiked up here. You can hike back down, right?" He still wouldn't budge on his position. Then, I told him, "I will hold your hand every step of the way, and that we will only care about the step in front of us." I said, "Don't worry about the mountain. Just focus on the small step in front of you." I continued, "I will be your eyes, and I will be with you every step of the way no matter how long it takes." After thinking about it a bit, Mario agreed to try. I took Mario's hand and away we went.

With each step, Mario gained confidence. When we came to a dangerous area, I would scan around to compute a safe path for us to go. Sometimes, I would have to move laterally, even though I knew that if I were by myself, I could take a more direct path down the mountain. This journey was not about me. It was about US, both of us reaching the bottom safely.

I would talk to Mario about his life and other topics as we walked to keep his mind off of the mountain, and focus on the step in front of him. After walking for a while, I could see Mario's confidence grow ever stronger. He was calmer. His grip wasn't as tight.

When I could visually see the bottom long before he could, I would tell him, "We're almost there, Mario! I can see the bottom." At this point, he was very confident. As we reached flatter terrain, he let go of my hand. He no longer needed my help. He was his own guide again.

Family, as we receive this mountain of a blessing, do not be overwhelmed by its size. You might not be able to disburse your entire blessing, and that's okay. Just remain faithful in your intention to disburse it at a sustainable rate for you. That just might be one step at a time.

Your loving brother,




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