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ZetaTalk: First Time
Note: written by Jul 15, 1995

We are not the oldest visitors, as you sometimes like to call us, though we have been coming to Earth for millennia. Our genetic engineering mission is not the first such mission on Earth. There have been dozens of such missions, each of which has taken place over many stages, with some of these stages having millennia between them. We were chosen for the current genetic engineering mission for three reasons.

  1. Our genetic background is similar in origin to yours.
  2. Where we aggressively pruned our genetic structure to remove aggression, emotion, and sexual drives - which we considered to be the instigators in the manner in which we destroyed our world - our genetic structure in regard to the capacity for intelligent thought and telepathic communication is considered to be in an excellent state for 4th Density existence.
  3. We have motive, as being those-who-mourn, regarding our past treatment of our own planet.

The point where the human race was first genetically engineered into its current form is much discussed. Neanderthal Man was at one of the later stages of evolution. Why did it then take so long, and why is there so little evidence of the earlier steps and stages? Genetic engineering takes a long time, because a creature that can live on the world they are being designed for, and live well, must be the results. In the case of human evolution, the goal was not only an intelligent species, but one which also had the degree of blind rage and aggressiveness to be able to live with large, land-based carnivors. Neanderthal Man had a digestive problem and had to be totally re-engineered, with his concurrence, into a later form of man. The reason there is a missing link is because these links are on the Moon, where the genetic engineers frequently resided.

The start of genetic engineering goes back many multiples of the step back to Neanderthal Man. Tiny apes were changed to make them larger, to make various parts of the brain expand, to make them dextrous, more adventurous, etc. These were stages and steps, in each case. At each stage, the specimen was placed back on the Earth to see how it fared, whether the experiment worked or was tinkering required. In most cases, tinkering was required. Should every change to tried at once, there would be a muddle and a mess. The specimen would fail, and die. So changes are done in stages.

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