A Secret of Hakusan-Shin


When I was watching TV before leaving home for work, a news report of a typhoon came in. Seeing the report, I felt concerned about a typhoon which was supposed to come to Japan around October.

  • concerned 心配して
  • be supposed to~ 〜するとされている

Typhoons coming from this year on are dangerous. Three big typhoons, probably, will come between late in September and October. One of them will instill the kind of fear of nature that Japanese people today have never felt before. That I feel concerned about it means that the typhoon has already occurred in a different dimension to cause a lot of damage and I’m beginning to sense the fear of people. I’m beginning to feel that huge typhoons are coming to Japan within four to five years again and again.

  • instill 植え付ける
  • occur 起こる
  • dimension 次元

To stop this from being projected onto this World of Reality, it is important that Japanese people should remind themselves of gratitude in everyday life. Spiritual magnetism of gratitude moves holy spirits. Amaterasu-oho-mi-kami (天照太御神)in Ise(伊勢), the guardian God of Japan, will try to protect us by preventing the typhoon from occurring in the World of Reality. People in foreign countries also have to remind themselves of gratitude in their own country or region to move local holy spirits.

  • project 投影する
  • remind oneself of A Aを想起する
  • gratitude 感謝の気持ち
  • magnetism 磁気

Every country has its own guardian god, who could be called Great Mother. These gods are connected with each other by a spiritual network. Such gods often reside in huge mountains in each country with their top covered with snow. It is in Japan that the god at the top of the network exists. This is Hakusan-shin(白山神). Hakusan-shin is a spiritual being of level 11 and has both maternal and paternal characteristics. Amaterasu-oho-mi-kami is a spiritual being of level 10 and she is a gentle god who tries to protect Japanese people as a local deity, while Hakusan-shin is a global-scale holy spirit and so there is something indifferent about Hakusan-shin toward the Japanese.

  • connect 結びつける
  • each other お互い
  • reside 住む
  • materna 母性の
  • paternal 父性の
  • characteristic 特徴
  • gentle 優しい
  • deity 神
  • indifferent 冷淡な

Seeing Mt.Hakusan from a distance, I often see foreign mountains, such as Kailash and the Rocky Mountains, and Mt. Hakusan are overlapping each other. There is a global spiritual atmosphere about Mt. Hakusan as if I felt it in a foreign country. Mt. Hakusan is called “Shirayama” by local people. I think this is because it used to attract foreign people from around the world in ancient times. The sound of “shira” makes reminds me of a certain Chinese tribe, which means that it was actually an international mountain.

  • from a distance 遠くから
  • overlap 重なり合う
  • atmosphere 雰囲気
  • attract 引きつける
  • ancient times 古代
  • remind 思い出させる
  • tribe 不足

People are troubled and unsettled in mind. Children also have their problems in their own small world. Adults might think their problems are nothing. But they might be a problem of life and death for the children. Ms. A is grieving for not having a baby, while Ms. B is worrying about how to raise her child and thinking of abandoning her. Both the rich and the poor are always worrying about something. If you cannot be grateful right now for the present situations, you can never be grateful forever. If each of you begins to feel grateful for the present situations in your own small universe, you can prevent natural disasters and change the world.

  • unsettled 落ち着かない
  • grieve 嘆く
  • abandon 捨てる
  • the present situations 現状
  • grateful 感謝して
  • prevent 防ぐ
  • disaster 災害

生かして頂いて ありがとう御座位ます

I Ka Shi Te I Ta Da I Te  A Ri Ga To U Go Za I Ma Su

Thank you so much for keeping me/us alive.

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