Food Grown With Pain

Our children are sick because they are no longer willing to eat pain.

This is a truth that adults can rationalize away.  However, children are more honest and more closely connected to the source from whence they came.  As they eat greed, they may become greedy—or thin.

As they eat fear, they may become sensitive—or hyper reactive.

As they eat pain, they may need to leave their bodies as the processing of it goes again the grain.

For the good of the earth, the answer is not to become vegan or to avoid meat.  That solution is like a rich person ignoring the beggar they pass in the street.

Instead, the solution becomes to choose to eat what is grown with honor.

Such foods, including meat, are available and can be found.

Vegetables, on the other hand, also live, and can be grown in fields of vast deceit.

So it’s not about your protein source.  There are no band aids, no gold stars for the food righteous.

Instead, there is only awareness, true seeing, and choice.

You are what you eat.

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About Alix Moore

Alix Moore is a soul healer, a soul teacher, and a powerful channel for the wisdom and healing of the Archangels. She is passionate about helping lightworkers learn and heal so that they can fully embody their god/dess selves and fulfill their missions to serve and support the evolution of planet. Connect with Alix at www.yoursoulstruth.com
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2 Responses to Food Grown With Pain

  1. Pat Cegan says:

    Whole issue of eating animals is such a personal one. You make a good point that all our food can be filled with the energy of greed. For me, I feel sad to know an animal has died so I can eat it. And most of our “food” animals are raised and killed in dreadful ways. Although I do not eat meat, I do enjoy it, thus have a spiritual dilemma. It is an easy choice if I have to go get a chicken from my yard and wring its neck. I would never want meat if I know the animal. Guess that is one reason people are willing to buy unrecognizable packages of “meat” wrapped in plastic and Styrofoam. But living on a farm where I am with our animals, makes the decision to not eat them easier. Answers are not so absolute, are they? hugs, pat

  2. Alix Moore says:

    Hi Pat,
    Have you ever read The Vegetarian Myth, by Lierre Keith? It’s an amazing discussion of the food dilemna (as is Michael Pollan’s The Omnivore’s Dilemna.) I do live with my food. I raise it, feed it, care for it, slaugher it, and eat it with gratitude. It was hard at first, but so are many things that are honorable.
    Thanks for your comments, always, even when we don’t see eye to eye.
    Hugs,
    Alix

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