I’d been looking forward to my one-to-one with Higgins for ages.
For those of you who aren’t familiar with them, Higgins is a group of beings, both physical and non-physical, who answer questions and guide those of us ready to listen through Cheryl, a lovely lady who lives in the north west of the United States. They chose the name Higgins because it would be easy enough for a child to remember and they wished their messages to be clear enough for a child to understand.
I’ve asked questions on the Ask Higgins blog before and been able to join in group meditations with them, but this was my first opportunity to engage in an individual Q&A session.
I had all my questions prepared, but it was Higgins who brought up the subject of my friend William. I hadn’t any questions planned concerning him or his work. I was stunned. How did they even know about him? Gently, Higgins explained that they are aware of everything ‘the Entity’ (Cheryl) experiences. Because she had read Will’s book, they knew all about it, and about him.
William, they told me, and all those on the autistic spectrum, represent an evolutionary step forward. They are able to connect differently and feel differently to the rest of us. They are far more sensitive than the rest of us. All this, they conceded, I already knew. However many people make the mistake of believing that those on the autistic spectrum have something missing or lacking and treat them accordingly.
They went on to talk more about the special sensitivity of those on the spectrum. They asked me to consider those most sensitive of all humans, the schizophrenics – people who pick up the thoughts of others so freely, they hear them as actual voices in their heads. The autistic population has a sensitivity akin to this, which means that although they are not hearing our thoughts as words, they are picking up on the general ideas we project at them and about them. This can create a density – a kind of fog – around them, making it far harder for them to break through negative expectations and create a good life experience for themselves. Mixing with the non-harmonious population is difficult for them at the best of times.
I’d never heard it expressed in those terms, although all they were saying was very familiar to me. Higgins encourage those of us who connect with the autistic spectrum to keep seeing these people as fully fulfilled. In this way, our positive thoughts lessen the density they have to move through. At one point they referred to physical life as ‘wading through molasses’ when compared to the non-physical. It seems that our friends on the spectrum are somewhere between the two.
Next Higgins expressed great enthusiasm for the book Will and I had put together (The Words of William Volume One). They said he used different vocabulary but was giving the same message that they were. Also, they felt it enabled people who read it to recognise the understanding and knowledge of those on the spectrum, while enabling William to get positive feedback from those who read and appreciate it. “Keep going!” they said, and encouraged me to work with him on producing Volume Two.
We spoke about the remote viewing William and I have been engaged in for the last year or so. In this, they said, we are ‘pressing into the future – the unknown’. By moving our experience on in this way, we are expanding All-That-Is. They suggested we keep moving forward and explore further, as it is of great benefit.