Arondoho Speaks

Arondoho on Time

(Channeled by Steve Ryals)

The “Conversation” below is between Steve and the entity who introduces
“Him”self as a collective of energies that, for want of a better term, He suggests
might be best understood as Steve’s “Higher Self.” It is reproduced here with
the Blessing and permission of Steve’s widow, JoAnn SkyWatcher, who
is certain that Steve gives his consent too.

Steve RyalsArondoho:  The very idea that we are capable of not expressing the Divine is simply not possible.  As we have said, it’s all God all the time.  From our perspective, it is a given that we are all Divine, there’s nothing and no one who is not Divine throughout time, including this moment. We’re all God, all the time. We’ve created this endless, three-dimensional playground within which we can choose to experience this world as though we are separate and alone. Why would we do that? Simply because it makes the game more fun.  By fun we mean more compelling, more of a thrill ride, like the ultimate roller-coaster.

We’re God pretending we’re not, pretending we’re lost and alone.  We set it up so we’d have a whole world, and a whole universe to explore, complete with monsters.  We have all chosen to play this game, which is ultimately about waking up and remembering that we’re God in form.  Those of us who choose this awakening have a considerably different perspective than those who choose to stay lost in the drama.

We’re passing the “no-time” of the eternal now moment by entertaining ourselves with this infinite story of endless possibility.  How do you like it so far?  The truth is that, right now, we’re Spirit in form, making it up. We are love incarnate.  We love experiencing OurSelf in the infinite ways of Being; we love playing the meta-game of hide and seek; we love forgetting and then awakening, riding this great roller coaster of life while bathing in the perfection of each precious, priceless moment.  This awareness is truly liberating … a liberation from the illusory but very convincing vision that we are discrete packets of energy/consciousness trapped in time and space.  We are, actually, the boundless field of pure potential in which time and space occur, as well as time and space itself.  We’re not separate.  This is the great cosmic joke!  Every moment of our lives, including our awakening, only happens in the Now, completely out of time.

SR:  Uh, sorry, I just spaced out. What happens out of time?

Arondoho:  Everything, including our awakening.

SR:  Oh, that.  So, as long as life happens, who cares whether it’s in or out of time?

Arondoho:  That’s a good point, and you’re right. It doesn’t matter. However, some people might appreciate knowing that awakening doesn’t really take any time at all.  It simply takes awareness of the possibility of being fully, completely present in the moment.  That, and intention.  Grace takes over from there.

SR:  I’m confused again. How can you talk about awakening not taking any time and yet that it has to happen in the present moment?  Isn’t the present moment part of time?

Arondoho:  Funny you should ask that.  You see, the “isness” is that there is only the eternal now moment. Period.  Contained within the eternal now moment is the entire universe as we know it, plus an infinite number of Universes we have no awareness of, and probably never will.[i]

SR:  Are you saying that I’ll never be able to grok all of this?

Arondoho:  We are indeed.  None of us in human form can contain .  It would be like trying to contain the world’s oceans in a thimble, only more so.  As one tiny example, imagine a world just like this one.  Everything is exactly the same, and we emphasize exactly.

With one exception: the tree in your front yard has one more leaf on it.  Or one less.  You can extrapolate the endless possibilities from there.  Suffice to say that in an infinite Multiverse, not only are all things possible, all things are mandatory, or it wouldn’t be infinite.

SR:  OK, I give up. I don’t begin to understand how there can be “no-time,” let alone this Multiverse idea. Can we get back to our discussion about time?  For instance, if there’s no time, what in the world is my watch doing?

Arondoho:  Sorry to confuse you.  Within this universe, time exists as an inextricable part of space.  From an astronomical perspective, describing where a stellar object can be viewed necessarily includes when it can be viewed there. A simple example of this phenomenon would be how the Big Dipper appears to change location in the sky from winter to summer in the Northern Hemisphere. Of course, it can’t be seen at all in the Southern Hemisphere, just as the Southern Cross can’t be seen in our sky.

Now, just for the sake of our dialogue, imagine a limitless grid.  Not just height and width and depth, but also a fourth axis extending through time. With such a grid, we could plot where this planet has been in space at any point since it condensed out of stardust, or any “when” if you will.  When you plot a single 3-D moment, such as this one, time is non-existent, for we have no other perspective.  It is only when we add the fourth axis, or dimension, by plotting where we’ve been as well as where we’re going, that we step into a larger perspective of the now.  From the limited awareness of our 3-D selves, there can truly only be the now.  The past is dead, the future merely imagined. Only the Now moment is available to us.

SR:  Yikes! That sounds awfully woo-woo to me.

Arondoho:  How so?  We’re simply giving you a cosmological perspective that’s quite familiar to astronomers and other scientists.  Nothing woo-woo about it at all.

SR:  Maybe not to you, but it sure gives me the creeps to try and imagine something so monumentally huge.

Arondoho:  We can appreciate how unsettling it can be to have your worldview irrevocably altered by contemplating an immensely larger perspective.  Anyhow, if you’ll stay with us on this, you’ll realize that, by using this 4-D grid, we can plot where and when we are at any point in time within the context of the matrix, right?”

SR:  Uh, yeah, I guess so.  But so what?

Arondoho:  Well, you were asking about the present moment. And we’re painting this picture for you, to help you understand what we’re talking about.  We live within the context of the matrix of the universe, the “where and when” that constitutes this moment for us.

SR:  But what about the past and future?  Where are they?

Arondoho:  It’s all contained within the four-dimensional matrix.  Every thing and every when, every possible experience, event and feeling is all contained within this matrix.  But they’re not real for us, not like our present moment.  From the perspective of a ‘soul in form’ traveling through a tiny piece of the matrix their body inhabits in its lifetime, the past is dead, inaccessible, as though it never had been. The exceptions, of course, are any memories or stories we might retain, and any mementos we may have brought with us as we continue to time travel, forever in this present moment.  Or so it seems to our corporeal forms.  The future also remains just out of reach as an infinite cloud of probabilities and possibilities, and it remains so until choices made in the present moment create nexus points around which possibilities coalesce into the next present moment, and so on.

We’re sharing this to help you understand that the future of any manifestation is far from preordained.  Even stone isn’t etched in stone, it simply has a tendency to remain in its present form until enough energy shows up to effect some sort of phase change.  But that’s another story. The point here is that, to spend time thinking about the dead past or the imagined future keeps us from showing up fully in this moment.  And here and now is where all the action is, so if we’re distracted, we miss life.  Most of us, most of the time, especially until quite recently, have been doing just that, missing out on the awesome joy, freedom and bliss that’s available only in the present moment.


  1. The “Many Worlds Theory” was published in 1957 by Dr. Hugh Everett III.

In response to a number of troubling problems in quantum theory, particularly, the Schrodinger’s
problem, Dr. Everett discovered a single concept that provided an adequate solution to many

of the quantum paradoxes.   The theory contests that for each possible outcome in any situation, the
world splits into multiple worlds, or universes.  A different “world” then exists for each of the possible
outcomes.  In each of these worlds, everything appears to be the same except for the result of the
one choice that was made.  Each of these worlds then branches off into its own future, and there is
no way for these different universes to interact with one another.

For example, imagine yourself at a friend’s house several blocks away from your own home.
Suppose your friend has seen too much of you today and asks you to leave immediately.  You are
now faced with a decision.  You could walk home, drive your car, borrow your ungrateful friend’s bike
and ride home (fast), etc.  There are multiple possible ways for you to accomplish the task of getting

According to the Many Worlds Theory, EVERY ONE of these possibilities actually happens.  In one
“world” you are walking home, in another you are starting your car and driving down the road.
Reality has split into an infinite amount of worlds, as it does for every decision you make.

This theory is certainly much more complicated from a scientific standpoint, but we will set aside
wave collapsing and other complicated details for the sake of simplicity. The Many Worlds theory
has been accepted by many prominent scientists today including such names as Steven Hawking,
Murray Gell-Mann, Steven Weinberg, and the late Richard Feynmann.

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