Saturday, September 19, 2015
Here we have William LePar's spiritual source, The Council, telling us how to treat people we meet.
Questioner: William LePar said that spiritually successful people can look at anybody and see some goodness in them. And sometimes you look at somebody and you know in your mind that you are both made by the same Creator, but beyond that there is nothing to see.
The Council: Well, if you can see that, that is a start. There are some individuals it is very hard to see any good in them. There are some individuals other than just knowing that they were made by the same Creator that made you is the best you can do. From that point on it is positive thinking or hopeful thinking. Do you understand?
Questioner: Yes, kind of.
The Council: Sometimes it is necessary to give a person the benefit of the doubt. Sometimes it requires a number of times, but the thing you must remember is when you give a person like that the benefit of the doubt, you may be surprised one of these times they may prove that they were worthy of your benefit of the doubt. There are some people that just takes a little longer to get started. Then, of course, there are always those that will never get started. With those, move on.
For more on William LePar and The Council visit www.WilliamLePar.com
Friday, September 4, 2015
The following discussion between a SOL researcher and William LePar's spiritual source, The Council, answers an interesting question: What is more important having faith or doing good works as a method of growing spiritually?
Questioner: This sort of skirts that faith versus works issue that a lot of churches debate. Can you have faith without works? Are you saved by faith or are you saved by works?
The Council: Oh, we hear a lot of religious rhetoric.
Questioner: Well, we just saw the movie "Luther."
The Council: If you have faith, you are going to have works. If you have works, you eventually will have faith. Are we dodging your question?
The Council: One cannot go without the other. One cannot be without the other. It is just a question of which is going to come first with the individual. It is like changing yourself. As it was mentioned earlier, garbage in, garbage out. Good in, good out. If you do not have faith, doing things of a goodly nature will stimulate that faith. Having faith will stimulate good deeds. You cannot have one without the other. It is just a question which will manifest first with an individual. Does that answer the question?
Questioner: Yes, it just makes me wonder why religious people have been arguing about this off and on for hundreds of years?