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rooks ZetaTalk: Service-to-Others
Note: written by Jul 15, 1995.

Within Service-to-Others groups, the rules are set democratically, by those in the group, for instance on food growing and processing. During discussions on what the group needs to do for minimum maintenance and the like, there will be volunteers who offer to do these chores. They may offer because they feel this will be an opportunity for growth for themselves, or they may offer because they feel the others should be freed for activities that will be important for their growth. For whatever reason the entity offers, this would be considered the rule during the time span from one democratic meeting to the next. These meetings are frequently held, and the sense of frustration from one of the group is cause enough to call a meeting.

Regarding a matter that most humans have yet to think about - moving to 4th Density and anticipating themselves being in 4th Density Service-to-Others. What will the day-to-day interactions be like between groups? Where it is not difficult to imagine how a close group will operate, if one is a human operating in Service-to-Others already, it is difficult to imagine how the superstructure of government may not be in place. How do regional conflicts, or operations proceed? For instance, if on a given planet, say in particular the planet Earth where there are several Service-to-Others groups operating in preparation for the Transformation, do squabbles arise? And if so, how do these resolve? As we have mentioned, there are more Service-to-Others groups operating in the vicinity of Earth than humans are aware of. Not all co-exist seamlessly.

Some groups truly do not like each other, and express this by a refusal to work with each other. The offer is declined. This dislike can stem from different backgrounds, where the prior incarnations were in radically different physical environments. Say, for instance, a group of entities having evolved in a physical form that did not have limbs with which to run, and therefore were never able to avoid confrontation with each other when this arose. Another group of entities evolved in a physical form where they had wings, and took flight at the slightest hint of confrontation. They would tend to approach a situation, for instance here on Earth, differently. The solution one group would be comfortable with would be confusing to the other. They would decline to work with each other.

Other groups are in competition with each other. This stems not so much from territoriality as from a desire to have a sense of worth, a sense of importance. Say that at one point in the Earth's history, one group was involved in upgrading or guiding the human race. Then at another point in time, another group was involved in similar activities. At each single occasion, the group felt important, that they had made a contribution, and cherished this sense of having been a contributor. Now both groups are present at the same time on Earth. Neither can feel as all important as before, and feel diminished. They avoid each other. They both inflate their past contributions. All this is confusing to humans, but higher density entities are not without a sense of self.

Service-to-Others groups do not come to blows with each other. There are, of course, groups that work closely with each other, and in this case their interaction is just as though either one of the groups became larger. They essentially merge, becoming a larger group.

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