How?

How am I to meditate?

Prior to beginning any type of meditation, we recommend that you read the book Introduction into Meditation (however, this is not a requirement).

Since this book is currently available only in the German language, many people may not be able to read it yet.
The meditation process as such consists of softly whispering or speaking the meditation sentence for the entire 20 minutes.
Try not to pursue any straying thoughts; this means allowing no thoughts to enter the mind that are not part of the meditation procedure.
Concentrate solely on the sentence “Salome gam nan . . .” Should you catch yourself concentrating on other thoughts, return to focusing on the meditation sentence.
A very important point for the success of the peace meditation is based on the proper intonation and pronunciation of the sentence to avoid emphasizing the wrong syllables.

The vowels in the following meditation sentence –

“Saalome gam naan ben uurda, gan njjber asaala hesporoona!”

Pronounced in English phonetics as follows:

Saalome (aa = father) gum naan (aa = father) ben uurda (uu = crew, moo) gun neeber asaala (aa = father) hesporona (o = tone, go).

Here is an audio clip of the above meditation sentence:

 

How does the Peace Meditation function?

The meditation sentence is composed of words from the Lyrian language, a language previously spoken on Earth 289,000 years ago and then again 13,500 years ago by the ancient Lyra-Vega descendants when the extraterrestrials inhabited this planet for a short period. By speaking (or thinking!) this sentence in unison as a group, certain impulses are released from the stored data banks known as the Akashic Records. These records envelop the Earth and every thought and other impulse generated by all humans who have ever lived, currently live or will live on this planet in the future, are stored therein. Through the accumulation of stored unconscious impulses within every meditator, and because of the intensity they generate (after all, more than 3.5 billion extraterrestrials participate in the peace meditation as well), negative force fields are covered up and increasingly neutralized.

 

Seating position, sitting aids, and the surroundings

The peace meditation is best conducted in small or large groups, however anyone can also do it alone.

A meditation pyramid aids the meditator. It serves as a focal point, an enhancer of personal thought vibrations, and as a relay station to the energy center in the Semjase-Silver-Star-Center in Switzerland. Such pyramids, made from copper according to specifications supplied by the Plejaren, are sold at the Semjase-Silver-Star-Center in Switzerland, or one can be built by the meditator him- or herself.

The meditation pyramid is placed either on a table if the person(s) meditates while sitting at the table, or in a slightly elevated position on a stool on the floor (the top of the antenna should be level with the meditators’ foreheads). When several meditators of varying height participate in the meditation, an average level may be selected.

Using a compass, one of the pyramid’s diagonal lines must be aligned due north; that is, the four corner points are directed toward the four cardinal points of the compass, namely North, South, East and West. When meditating as a group (two or more persons), we recommend that someone be designated beforehand who signals the beginning and the end of the peace meditation.

 

Posture:

  1. The meditators either sit at a normal height (no upholstered seats or the like) around a table, or else, they take a lotus/cross-legged position or sit on their haunches on a carpeted surface, whereby a small stool or a cushion, blanket, and so forth, is used as a seat. It is important that the spine and the head be relaxed and upright throughout the entire meditation period.
  2. The minimum distance to the pyramid must be more than 50 cm (20″), measured from the chest to the pole of the antenna.
  3. Participants seated around a table hold hands with those beside them and are, therefore, linked together in a closed circle. The palm of the left hand points upward and clasps from underneath the right hand of the person to the left, while the right hand, palm down, holds the left open palm of the person to the right.
  4. Another permissible position while not holding hands is as follows: When meditating on the floor, the back of the open palm may be placed upon the knees, while the fingertips, curled upwards, point toward the meditator’s forehead. As a variation, the hands can be placed, palm-down, upon the person’s own thighs, whereby the fingertips rest at the knees.
  5. In another version, for those sitting on the floor (5 persons or more), the person’s own left thigh (above the knee) and the thigh of the meditator to the right serve to support the person’s hands (which are positioned as described in #3).
  6. When the individual meditates at a table, both arms are extended toward the left and right sides of the pyramid in front of the individual, hands held open vertically with fingertips pointing toward the pyramid while the narrow edge of the palms rests on the table.
  7. The meditation, respectively speaking the Lyrian sentence, is performed with the eyes closed.

At the end of the 20 minutes, possibly signalled through a muffled beep (e.g., put a towel over a flower pot that covers a kitchen alarm or the like), the participants should “rest” with closed eyes, while holding the same position 2-3 minutes longer until the designated person announces “yes.”
When meditating at home by oneself a meditation timer app can be used that is available for Apple, Android and Windows phones.

Ensure that the meditation is performed without disturbances; hence, free from pagers or phones ringing, unannounced visitors at the door, TV sounds or similar noise!

Who can participate?

Anyone can participate in the meditation who possesses a clear, material consciousness (which must not be impaired by drugs, alcohol or a severe psychological illness). It is imperative that the decision to participate in the peace meditation is completely voluntary. Participants, say, a child for instance, must not be commanded into joining.

Is the Peace Meditation dangerous?

The Peace Meditation is completely harmless and enjoyable to all the participants as long as the meditator adheres to the aforementioned explanations and instructions.
A possible side effect may be that inexperienced individuals find discomfort if their legs, fall asleep or the like.