Messages 2008

A Changed Perspective.

January 11th, 2008

Santa Cruz, California

Received by FAB


I am here, Andrew Jackson.

Please know that the ship of state will not founder. As I fought to preserve the Union as President, so I am working once again to preserve the country. It is not the fact that I was President which impels me: it is, rather, a deep-seated and profound love of country which has been purified and refined over here.

Working to help earthplane conditions from this side is so very different from participation as a mortal, for spirits have often a very different approach to problems. And very often, there is a marked change of attitude. In my case, this change of attitude consists of a much higher vision, which is a product of purification and a profound rethinking of many issues of which I was sure on Earth. One cannot escape this changed perspective, provided a spirit is open to it. Of course, there have been many spirits who continue their Earth attitude. But given intelligence, thoughtfulness, and a healthy perception of the altered realities of this spirit world, a new worldview is inevitable.

You would be surprised to know how many spirits are working energetically to reform the country. Many of these spirits were Americans. They see very clearly the dangers and problems, and are working to solve them. With all this help, the efforts of those working against the country’s best interests will come to naught. This will come about according to psychological and moral law. It must unfold gradually, one step at a time.

We spirits are confident of victory, and you must be too.


Andrew Jackson (March 15, 1767 – June 8, 1845) was the 7th President of the United States (1829–1837). He was also military governor of Florida (1821), commander of the American forces at the Battle of New Orleans (1815), and the eponym of the era of Jacksonian democracy. He was a polarizing figure who dominated American politics in the 1820s and 1830s. His political ambition combined with the masses of people shaped the modern Democratic Party. Nicknamed “Old Hickory” because he was renowned for his toughness, Jackson was the first President primarily associated with the frontier, as he based his career in Tennessee. (Source: Wikipedia)