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 To BEE or Not To BEE 
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Post To BEE or Not To BEE
To BEE or Not To BEE
by: Nedda Wittels




As I passed through my living room on a warm summer day, I noticed a bumblebee buzzing against a window pane. Because I am telepathic with animals, I immediately began to speak with the bee. I said “hello” in my usual way, and told the bee that I wouldn’t harm it. What I felt was anger, fear, and frustration mixed together.

I spoke aloud, then, hoping to get the bee’s attention. “I know you want to be outside. There is no food for you here. I will help you back outside when you are calmer.” I left the room.

A short while later, I came back and found the bee sitting on the floor in the middle of the room, silent and still. I spoke to it again. “I am placing this plastic container on the floor next to you.” I set down a clean, empty container about 8 inches away. “If you want to go outside, climb into the container, and I will take you out.” I left the room.

Fifteen minutes later I found that the bumblebee had climbed into the container and was waiting for me. I told the bee that I would lift and carry the container as gently as I could and would place it outside. I asked the bee to trust me to do this and to stay inside the container until we were out of doors.

Slowly and very carefully I lifted the container. When I opened my front door, before I could even step onto the stoop, the bee flew off. I heard a small voice, as if from a distance, say, “Thank you.”

Every form of life on this planet is sacred. When we recognize this and behave as if it were true, we reap the benefits of our belief. Two experiences with yellow jackets, a type of hornet that lives in the ground, were powerful lessons.

On the first occasion, I was planning to transplant some day lilies. I called on the Overlighting Deva (nature spirit) responsible for my property and also the one responsible for the lilies. I asked permission to mow the grass in the area where I wanted to plant the flowers and was told to go ahead. My mower is a walking one, and the section of grass I need to cut was very small. I went up and back several times over an area about 4 feet by 6 feet. Then I put the mower away.

Upon returning to the patch, I noticed an insect flying upward and away. A second insect passed it going in the opposite direction, down towards the ground. I stopped moving and watched. A second pair of insects flew past each other in the same pattern. They looked like yellow jackets.

From my childhood, I knew that yellow jackets do not like their nest disturbed and are very sensitive to vibration. An uncle of mine, who knew little of country life, had once offered to mow our lawn. Without realizing it, he had moved over a yellow jacket nest and was swarmed.

I looked around cautiously to see where these hornets were landing. There was a small hole in the ground right where I had mowed. The yellow jackets ignored my presence entirely. I decided to speak with them.

“I hope I haven’t disturbed your nest,” I began. “I am sorry if the mowing bothered you in any way. I was going to plant flowers here, but now, in respect for you home, I will not dig up the ground. However, please realize that you have built your home in an inconvenient spot. In the fall, I will need to rake up the leaves here. I will honor your space, but please do not renew your nest here next year.” I was carefully not to disturb the nest for the rest of that summer and fall, and I had no trouble with these insects.

The following autumn, in October, when it was quite cool and the flowers in my large bed had all died, I went out to cut the dead leaves and stalks from the irises, day lilies, and peonies. It was a cool day, and I wasn’t thinking about insects. I just assumed everyone would be gone by this time of year.

Much to my surprise, I disturbed a nest of yellow jackets in the middle of the flower bed. I had not bothered asking permission to work in the flower bed. I might even have stepped right on their nest. As soon as I saw them flying around, I ran into the garage. One determined yellow jacket followed me all the way in and stung me. The insect reminded me that I had told them not to build a nest in the lawn. I had not specified that the flower bed was off limits as well. In addition, I had not asked permission to work in that area.

The sting had hurt. The message was clear. When we are disrespectful to beings whose form is smaller than our own, we show lack of respect for all Life. The next time you encounter an insect, stinging or biting or not, think of it as an opportunity for you to show respect and appreciation. Each form contributes to life on Planet Earth. If there are too many holes in the Web of Life, it will fail entirely and humanity will disappear. Have you honored an insect today?

About The Author
Rev. Nedda Wittels, M.A., M.S., is a telepathic Animal Communicator, Spiritual Counselor, and Shamballa Master/Teacher, offering private sessions in telepathic communication and in healing for humans and animals. She teaches workshops in telepathic communication with all species and in Shamballa Multidimensional Healing. She can be reached at 860.651.5771, neddaw@sbcglobal.net, and http://www.raysofhealinglight.com.





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Sun Jan 30, 2011 3:25 pm
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