The beast system in Lithuania is in full swing. There’s a huge difference between the way that this country was thirteen years ago when I left it, and how it feels now.

Lithuania is morally and economically degrading. People are quickly losing the bit of humanity that they possessed. Even those who are reasonable and of stronger morals totally lack compassion. The youth is totally zombie-like, like is the case in many developed countries.

Sometimes by the look of people it’s hard to tell whether I’m in Lithuania or in England. When I lived in England I was often exposed to the folk that live on benefits, because they are everywhere. Their appearance is untidy, mothers have multiple children so that the benefit payout is greater.

The same sort of people I’ve found in my country as well. This was very sad to see. And the youth has a sort of unconscious look when they take their eyes off their mobile devices.

Most people are absolutely selfish and would not help you even if you are obviously in need of it. I was the only one helping the stressed mother to take her buggy in and out of the train – nobody else seemed to be interested in helping.

When you help someone, they look at you in a strange way, like you’re some sort of an alien. It became so unusual in Lithuania to help one another that some people even become suspicious why you want to help a stranger!

The hearts of Lithuanians are harder than stone, colder than snow. The system totally controls humanity here. People do not see what’s really going on, so they go on blaming one another.

For example, whilst I was traveling on a bus in Vilnius one guy fainted for a few minutes because it was a hot day and there was no ventilation on a bus. One lady started blaming the bus driver for not opening the doors whilst on the go.

The bus driver told that if he were to do this, he would be risking of losing his job. The lady relentlessly attacked the bus driver, not seeing that he was simply following the rules of the beast system. I was wondering were that lady required from a stranger to do something which would endanger her job, would she really do it?

Also, by annoying the bus driver in a great way she was risking the lives of all that were on board. Were the bus driver to get really upset, he might have gotten into an accident. This, of course, the short-sighted lady was totally blind of, thinking herself to be a great warrior for the truth.

This is only one example of short-sightedness. People are blind to the real culprit, they only see the puppet. I don’t even think they really care to know who’s behind the curtains, because they seem to enjoy arguing as it gives a rush of perverted excitement.

People in villages are less stressed and don’t argue as much, but they are extremely negative. That’s because they are ruled by the planet Saturn. Saturn rules nature, so one has to be careful not to become too earthly when living in natural places. (I talk more about this in the Sun Behind the Sun book).

People who aren’t aware of planet influences will not even know that they should protect themselves against them. Thus, in villages you find extremely earthly and pessimistic people, though their view of life tends to be much healthier than that of stressed city-dwellers.

Due to encountering so many weird and pessimistic people, I’ve decided to stay aloof of all this craziness as I did whilst in India:) My best friend of school days experienced a spiritual awakening, so she’s the most positive person that I’ve encountered in Lithuania so far, though she’s taking baby steps towards liberation.

I tend to get along with plants and animals much more than with unconscious and often evil humans,  be it in India, Lithuania, or anywhere else. I’m noticing that the less I’m exposed to people, the more energetic and filled with joy I become.

It’s going to be quite easy to live a life of peace and solitude whilst living in a village, since fewer and fewer people live in natural surroundings (most Lithuanians live in cities or move abroad).

But even though I would distance myself from the inhabitants of my home country (like I did thirteen years ago), the fact that Lithuania is going downhill is still very unpleasant to deal with. People are totally captured by the Beast, not seeing the culprit, but semi-consciously reacting to their brethren, who are mere puppets in the show.

As for the time being, I see no way of helping people here. They really cannot be helped unless they stop being so selfish and become inspired to really understand what’s going on rather than enjoying the perverted sense of excitement when involved in arguments for trivial things.

They don’t yet want to be helped; they are too much involved in the rush to get more power and money, and they too much enjoy causing hurt to each other for that mentioned perverted high. So the beast system will keep punishing them by keeping them its slaves until they learn basic human lessons of love and compassion.

That’s the only way to escape the system or minimize its influence – by being loving and compassionate despite of the actions of the system-ruled puppets. If you put love of humanity above love of money and selfishness (which is worshiping the Beast), you will notice that the system is losing grip on you. But not before that.

So Lithuanians now are in the clutches of a very cruel teacher (the Beast), but they definitely deserve it. They complain that the life is hard, but they respond to it in the worst way possible – by becoming aggressive and hateful of their brethren. This keeps them stuck in a rut, and until they learn to respond in a more humane way, the Beast will keep them as its slaves.