(Reader: Peter W) Self Reflection Time: Soul Contracts, Garden of Eden, Family Survival, your Word, Contracts, Finances, Debt, God Eternal within the Body, and Why we’re here


Reader Post | By Peter W

Before you arrived on planet earth, the garden of Eden, your spirit made a cooperative contract with God. Your spirit agreed to receive the opportunity to mature in a mortal body and, in exchange, God would receive your support towards developing yourself, your house (family), and humanity. God, the Creator, gave all of us his “lane limits” for living this life as outlined in the Ten Commandments. My summary read…Do no harm, unless in self defense; Be responsible; and, Use good judgment always. 

What God gave us…This garden of Eden is made up of land mass, water, and air in sufficient quantities to produce abundance for all humanity. God, the Creator, to fulfill his responsibilities gave us all the resources and empowerment to fulfill our end of the bargain.  God, the Creator, expects each of us to fulfill our end of our soul contract; as is right and correct.

The land, within the Garden of Eden, that humanity was given is real property that can be leased or worked to produce resources (e.g. crops, timber, minerals, oil, gas, water, etc) for consumption and an income.  Thus, those more tied to the land continue to enjoy greater opportunity for endurance, prosperity and survival.  Working or leasing land didn’t require tremendous education or training; however, it did require positive experience to prosper.

Survival was and remains the ultimate objective for any Civilization; and, enduring Civilizations depended heavily on the integrity and success of families as well as the land.  In technology’s absence, family survival and endurance is directly dependent on what can be produced or derived from the land (owned or leased).  In the past, as it is today, a family’s prosperity or ruin was directly tied to implemented family leadership succession strategies and the land.  Those successfully implementing family leadership succession strategies survived, endured, and prospered while those implementing unsuccessful strategies faced ruin.  

Past successful family succession strategies were mainly based on the law of primogeniture (oldest living male offspring would inherit all assets and property or the oldest daughter in families where no living male offspring existed at the time the parents passed).  Up to that point in humanity’s evolution, the law of primogeniture had a successful track record, was simple, and everyone regardless of intellect could understand its implementation.  

The law of primogeniture was, in effect, a method to protect the integrity and value of the family’s land holdings and assets from sub-division…and, as a mechanism to ensure accountability for the family clan’s survival.  Any family’s survival (within the law of primogeniture) is a significant burden on the oldest living male or remaining female offspring from which there is no escape; the one inheriting all properties and responsibilities had to give up any desired future in order to selflessly focus on the family business and its survival.  

If selfishness, hubris, or role requirements disagreement entered the family clan leader’s heart then it was only a matter of time before the family faced dissolution and ruin.  In the modern era, the strength of a family depends on all members being prepared to assume the role as leader of the family.  Thus, family succession planning is extremely important as any family is only one generation from ruin.

Character, competence, capability and judgment were extremely important for the survival of the family.  These were the trust dimensions of how one’s value was assessed.  The highest valued people were trusted across all these dimensions.  The lowest valued people were not trusted in any of these dimensions.  Everyone else fell somewhere within these lane limits.

In the past and to a lesser degree today, people lived for multiple generations in the same geographic area which meant that everyone knew everyone else or, more specifically, every family knew every other family.  You couldn’t escape or hide past mistakes from others as everyone knew the history of everyone else.  By extension, people interacting with you may not specifically know you; however, if they knew what family of which you were a part then they could make trust assumptions based on known family history and behavior.  Good natured neighbors would often stop a child exercising poor judgment and bring the child and the significant issue directly to the attention of the head of the family, man of the house, or head of the household (as appropriate) in order to help protect the family’s reputation and ensure the child learned the significance of their actions as well as the family’s right way to proceed. You had to live up to the trust expectations (read…family reputation) set by your family ancestors by following-through with your agreements because it reflected on you and your family’s reputation and credibility in the community.  Thus, family reputation and credibility in the community had an impact on family survival.

Before written contracts became popular, people relied on their spoken word.  If you gave “your word” (an oral contract that some action would be taken by you or on your behalf) then it was accepted that the presumed action would occur as prescribed.  What backed your word was your family’s credibility in the community.  Family credibility could help or limit your ability to improve your standard of living.  Your credibility, your family’s credibility, and your network of trust were dependent on your “word” being “good”(Good in this context means valid, redeemable, guaranteed, ironclad, absolute, trusted, etc.).  

In essence, for people with whom you engaged in business or socially, the value of oral contracts you entered into with them was directly tied to the value of your word which boiled down to YOUR VALUE (and by extension your family’s derived value) to society…whether your word was written on paper or spoken from your mouth.  Some people’s “word” was valued more than others; meaning that some people’s “word” was more trusted and guaranteed than others.  Family reputation, individual character disposition, and attitude were often impactful decision considerations for those open to engaging in transactions with you. 

Character quality had the greatest impact on the value of the agreements and contracts made.  Weak characters with good intentions, entering into agreements and contracts (without the benefit of good judgment) often made limiting choices that resulted in skewed outcomes.  Where good judgment was absent, people with selfish or nefarious motives would often rule the outcome.  By taking advantage of self-esteem, family survival expectations, a family’s good reputation in the community, and a person’s word (among other things), shrewd people with ill-intentioned motives frequently drove the direction of or the outcome to the agreement or contract made.  Thus, developed character flaws negatively impacted family survival.

The value of your “word” often translated to impact on your family.  If the “man of the house” (sometimes the same as the head of the family  made an agreement but died before the agreement was fulfilled then the responsibility to fulfill (the created debt from that agreement) fell on the family; typically the man’s wife and children. If the “man of the house” had brothers then (depending on how important family survival was embraced) a surviving brother would shoulder and assume responsibility to fulfill the agreement’s requirements.  And, often, an unmarried, surviving brother was obligated to marry his widowed sister-in-law and adopt his nieces and nephews as his own children to ensure the survival of the children and family.  Thus, families with the longest survival had developed, refined, and established processes for selection of their children’s spouses (anchored in spouse character disposition and family status) as well as ironclad succession plans.  The terms “proper” and “acceptable” are relative terms and speak to a family’s standards; these words also had meaning with far-reaching effect into the development of character within a family’s longevity.  

Past contracts (formal agreements prior to 1878) were typically short in length and rare.  The day-to-day world worked mainly on verbal (spoken) agreements.  Hence, if your “word” wasn’t good then your family’s life became harder because untrustworthy people were typically shamed and shunned in public.  Since people usually did not migrate or relocate (unless in extreme circumstances), being untrustworthy had persistent far-reaching effects that may last across multi-generations.  And, thus, often untrustworthy family members were either ostracized or covered up (enabled by family members cleaning up messes made in order) to sustain the family’s reputation and survival.

The most trustworthy families and people often enjoyed a measure of latitude not commonly extended to all.  If you came from a trusted family and one of your family didn’t live up then the offending family member had to be dealt with in some manner (e.g. isolated away from the public or shipped off to a boarding school / distant location or sent off to fight in an obscure war or to some distant relative in another geographical location far away from the family’s main homestead or (worse case) publicly ostracized / cut off from the family…thus, the community).  As money became more valued than resources, many non-property-holding, farm-hand families became more focused on higher earning professions over being content with working the land resources to produce opportunities for a self-sufficient life of abundance for one’s family and community.  People became more focused on competitive financial outcomes more than the ability to cooperatively generate abundance of opportunities for themselves, their families and communities. I digress.  Back to contracts and your word.

Verbal (Spoken) contracts did not require an individual to be literate in the written word.  So, to offset this deficiency, scribes (people who put words on paper) were often employed to document verbal agreements.

As is the case with everything, some scribes were better than others.  The best scribes were sought out for their penmanship and ability to capture in written form the intent and preferred wording of those requiring a scribe’s services.  Scribes produced scripts.  In the ancient world various types of scripts were formatted for different purposes (e.g. proclamations, correspondence, transactions, records, etc.).  However, religious institutions were the main book producers because they were focused on getting their “word” to the masses and, as such, they were more educated than the masses on the “word.”

If you held the pen or owned the press, you had the ability to control the word.  As noted, scribes were used in some cases to capture verbal agreements; to put those agreements into written contract form which could then be acknowledged through a family’s seal, a person’s mark, or signing one’s name to the document.  In a court of law, contract disputes could then be more easily adjudicated. 

How ironic that there exists an American profession, whose main purpose is to dispute the word (written and verbal); lawyers. And, what may be more surprising is that America’s “former owner”, the British Crown had effectively brought to heel (hijacked) this American profession in 1878 with the founding of the American BAR (British Accredited Registry) Association whose stated purpose is “to improve legal education, to set requirements to be satisfied to gain admittance to the BAR, and to facilitate the exchange of ideas and information among its members.”  My read…to control the standards, and thus, the profession of the American lawyer and all contracts within America and its territories. This was all done to further solidify the Act of 1871 which established the District of Columbia and effectively established the United States of America as a corporation under the boot heel of the British Crown.  While publicly we “won” the Revolutionary War, the British Crown subsequently managed to put Americans into a financial card game where they held control over resources (money), implementation of the rules, and leveraged our system to enslave us with debt!…another story…I digress.

In some museums you can find an original printing press which took paper, ink and typeset letters combined with a message and generated a product that could be shared en masse.  In the beginning, the news was free.  People actually paid the printer to share their thoughts, knowledge and intentions in the form of a printed notice.  

When a book was “commissioned” it meant that the benefactor paid the author to write a book covering a mutually agreed topic.  If the benefactor was a private individual then the author had to potentially hire a printer and binder to generate and bind a printed version of the book or self-scribe or hire a scribe to produce a manuscript for delivery to the benefactor per their agreement.  Multiple copy production of an author’s manuscript into book form didn’t come into being until the publishing industry came into being during the period 1400-1500s in Switzerland and Germany…and, subsequently around 1638 in the American Colonies. Because printers were not widely proliferated and most books existed in limited private collections, book access was a rarity and a valued commodity. Thus, most written communications were limited to scripts on paper.  Consequently, day-to-day communications between commoners was verbal and agreements followed this convention.  Back to family and one’s word…

During my growing years my family followed the old ways of my father’s family.  My father was the head of our family bloodline (oldest living male of his generation) and man of our house (defined by my parent’s marriage); my mother was my father’s chief of staff and head of our household; and we children were the house and family staff.  When a member of my house (a term usually referring to those related by blood, marriage, or adoption who were living in the same building) or family (meaning related by blood or marriage) gave their word it meant there was only one outcome…that whatever was agreed would be done as agreed, no matter how many iterations or what it took to ethically complete the agreement’s requirements before the due date.  

I obtained my first job when I was ten years old.  One of my brothers, who had become a paperboy for the local newspaper, was a bit overwhelmed with all of his growing responsibilities.  In the beginning I helped him fold and deliver part of his paper route to  offset his required responsibilities to a manageable level for him.  When we found that happy medium that he could handle and I had assisted to a competent level, my mother suggested we formalize this arrangement with the newspaper.  

I spoke with my brother’s supervisor.  He agreed with this solution and asked me for contact information and my social security number.  I was ten years old.  I continued delivering newspapers under this new formalized verbal agreement.  At the two week point from my discussion with my brother’s supervisor I received my first paycheck with my information printed on the check.  I continued working for that newspaper for about six years and all of my employment was based on verbal commitments that something would be done.  I could trust my boss’s words and he could trust my words. Because words matter.  

With the dawn of big money accessible to the common man (in the 1980s real estate and stock market), the legal (lawyer) profession became very big.  Everyone thought so highly of lawyers who made money.  However, with that big projection…agreements became more complex and required a lawyer to generate and negotiate.  Big money achievement was the new shiny brass ring that people started to reach for; it also muddied the waters.  With money as the ultimate goal and few reaching that pinnacle, people said anything to get their opportunity; and, then, with opportunity in hand, they did the minimum to get by.  

Pride in one’s work, their company, themselves, their families, and those in their midst went by the wayside.  Focus was on the contract and benefits for the underwriter of said contract.  A person’s word became subordinate to the words in the contract.  With this change, Agreements between individuals became focused towards competition (at the expense of cooperation) and a favorable outcome that brought the side with the more competent lawyer more money.   

As money became more important than family and community abundance, the area of finance became a profession and divergence from our path to fulfill our soul contract was set in motion.  The ability to employ money to significantly increase corporate and corporate leader wealth became the next greater focus.  People became a number and a resource to that end.  As corporate wealth surpassed that of an individual, family, community and country’s wealth, the slavery of money and the worship of debt (credit cards and loans) became the new religion and a mechanism for the control of the masses. 

Abundance for all slipped casually in the rear view mirror.  Family and community abundance became a casualty in the race for corporate and corporate leadership’s wealth generation.  The plight of the individual, family and community became an irritant and distraction for those at the top.  In many countries the middle class dissolved or became significantly diminished. Thus, the perceived path to wealth and that retrospective idea of abundance narrowed to near nonexistence. What does it say about a country when their young are more focused on outcomes in money over developing their own character and fulfilling their soul’s agreement with God, the Creator?

Much of the world has lost its way in this life with standards rooted in chaos and division.  While many were sleeping or otherwise focused on other things, those with self serving motives and deep indoctrination in “us” versus “them”; “haves” versus “have-nots” and other pigeon-holing categories of divisiveness managed to twist and manipulate the good natured people of the world into enabling this destructive path.  Leveraging all tools of manipulation, these lost souls managed to project “social debt” as another layer of control on top of a waning financial debt control system with some level of success.

Each of our births marked the beginning of our soul contract with God, the Creator.  He not only provided the opportunity to fulfill our contracts but codified his mark on our existence within our DNA.  Within our DNA exists the instructions for our evolution to our fullest potential.  With each milestone achievement a new instruction set is unlocked; sort of like a treasure hunt whereby when one’s character, competence, capability and judgment matures to a certain level, a new level of development is unlocked, and so on.

Many believe that to fulfill our soul contract, which is our life’s purpose, requires that we become closer to God.  What does this mean? In my opinion, the key to fulfilling our purpose is rooted in unlocking and engaging our DNA. Much of the work is long and tedious that involves development and refinement of character, competence, capability, and judgment…for our own positive improvement, our family’s positive improvement, and humanity‘s positive improvement; it is the intermediate state of becoming and enhancing good souls within the context of free will. Thus, “God helps those who help themselves.”  Could this be how the next development level is unlocked?

Everyone has their own soul contract to fulfill in agreement with God, the Creator. It is perhaps best to bear that in mind.  Our greatest work is within ourselves; to generate and maintain harmony within the relationships between our head, heart, and hands while we develop and positively impact our relations with our family, friends, communities, and acquaintances.  

When do we know we’ve reached the pinnacle of our efforts to fulfill our soul contract?  As we are all God’s children, be mindful that we have unlimited potential.  And, as Navy SEAL David Goggins points out, “When your mind is telling you you’re done, you’re really only 40% done.”  It’s time to acknowledge where we are, what we’re doing, and where we’re going…then, promptly, get back to work.

Have my words got your attention?  You be the judge.


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