Uluru – leaving ~

Tomorrow we leave this place to return home.

It’s about a 3,500km drive.

I think Jennifer and I both need that drive, that space, that time, to absorb these last several days.

I won’t go into any specifics about the Kryon Consciousness Retreat, because some of you might find it alienating and seriously weird.

It was seriously weird.

But also seriously profound in ways I did not expect.

Through his channellings, which are pieces of unscripted oration to rival the best I’ve ever heard, he speaks about issues which confront us all. The big questions of life.

The huge questions of life.

And he does so with wisdom, compassion, and relevance.

Lee Carroll is a rock star.

And the interview he provided for my film was fabulous.

From the PGS film perspective, the trip out here has been very worthwhile. Not only was the interview with Mr. Carroll spectacular, but I also got some wonderful footage up at Utopia with the aboriginal people there – and as well I made some contacts for future filming in the US.

The Retreat finished this evening, which coincided with the World Cup semi final, with Australia playing India. It’s a testament to how seriously I’ve taken this Retreat that I didn’t stay back in my room and watch the game. Instead, during the evening’s events, I kept peaking at my iPhone to check the scores.

(We won, convincingly.)

One of the biggest surprises I’ve had during this time here is that before I came here, I had no idea how strongly I would be affected by Uluru.

Prior to coming here, I thought it was just a gigantic rock in the desert.

But it’s more than that.
Much more.
Much much more.

I think it will resonate with me for a very long time…

Uluru tourist shot

5 thoughts on “Uluru – leaving ~

  1. Open and vulnerable, as always Bill, thanks. I read some of the Kryon website material and it is unusual in some ways, but when you read the part that is about who we are to be, how we are to live, it is really so good.( Of course the Sci FI names of things are a bit weird to me,i really am not into sic fi stuff) But if you can look past that. there is wisdom, the messages hold some real truths. unusual yet interesting. Must be a lot to wrap ones head around.


    • Hi Kathryn – yes it can be a bit alienating at first. Ultimately though he is a modern day evangelist, but without the trappings and constrictions of an organised religion. And at times it is very weird. But today while Jen and I were waiting in the Kulgera bar, waiting for the cops to catch the crazy truck driver (see today’s blog), we talked about it, and I said that if you are prepared to let go of any prior beliefs – things that we’ve been told that are true – and if you’re prepared to expand your view to accept things that right at the moment are a stretch, then it opens you to all sorts of possibilities.

      Lee Carroll says that it’s only about a hundred years ago that science discovered germs. Up until that time, medicos did not know that bateria could cause illness. A hundred years ago. Which in the whole scheme of things is a blink of an eye. So what else is yet to be discovered? What other tightly held beliefs will be found to be a nonsense in years to come?

      That’s what I keep coming back to. Five hundred years ago, we thought the world was flat. We believed that absolutely. I’m starting to question everything we’re told. But perhaps that’s something for a separate post…

      Say hello to Michael for me. Tell him I hope The Wedge is pumping!

      Bill xx

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  2. WOW, what an extraordinary sky!! Safe driving home. I hope you see lots of roos and emus … but at the other side of the fence 🙂 I’ve always loved when a few emus race the car, their feathers flopping about all over the place and their big ‘feet’ smashing into the ground 🙂


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