Were America’s Greatest Presidents Extraterrestrials?

By Keith Sherwood

No, this isn’t a joke question – and I’m not a birther from an exoplanet. What I’m suggesting is that all of us, including America’s three greatest presidents, have incarnated many times – and that we’ve shared the multiverse with other sentient beings. These two beliefs are not new, nor are they outside the cultural mainstream. For untold generations, the vast majority of people around the world have accepted them both as facts. They’ve also accepted the fact that their past life experiences and relationships, some of which took place on exoplanets, continue to influence their decisions, relationships and character.

All this was vividly displayed by America’s three greatest presidents, whose soul vibrations and karmic heritage indicate that they were incarnated many times – and that some of their earlier incarnations were otherworldly.

Soul Vibration & Karmic Heritage

A person’s soul vibration will be determined by their planetary history and the choices they made during their prior incarnations. If a person was incarnated, at least once, on a planet free of predatory, non-physical beings and distorted fields of subtle matter, energy and consciousness – and their choices were life-affirming – they will inherit an enhanced soul vibration.

If a person was incarnated on a planet, at least once, that was plagued by predatory non-physical beings and distorted fields of subtle matter, energy and consciousness – and if their decisions were self-limiting – they will inherit a more distorted soul vibration.

A person’s soul vibration and karmic heritage (decisions, activities and relationships) will determine their core values. It will also play a dominant role in determining whether they have a strong, life-affirming character. The characteristics of a strong life-affirming character include discipline, courage, perseverance, patience, long suffering and non-harming.

Is Everybody an Alien?

The majority of people alive today have lived their past lives exclusively on Earth. However, this is not always the case. Well over forty percent of humans, during the past several centuries, have lived one or more past lives on an exoplanet. Some have even lived the majority of their past lives on exoplanets.

Habitable exoplanets come in two varieties: there are exoplanets where no predatory beings or distorted fields have penetrated the collective field of subtle matter, energy and consciousness. And there are exoplanets where predatory beings and distorted fields have taken control of the collective field to one degree or another.

Earth is unique – at least to my knowledge; that’s because the forces of light (life-affirming) and dark (self-limiting) are engaged in a momentous struggle for domination. This ongoing struggle is reflected in American history; first in the founders’ decisions to create a republic, at the end of the eighteenth century; once again when America’s slaves were emancipated, in the middle of the nineteenth century; and in the middle of the twentieth century when the United States fought, along with its allies, against fascism. During these three turning points in human history, the United States was led by remarkable men, George Washington, during the American Revolution and its transition from a confederation into a republic, Abraham Lincoln, during the civil war and Franklin Delano Roosevelt, during the great depression and Second World War.

The character and leadership qualities of all three presidents are a reflection of their shared soul vibration and life-affirming core values.

George Washington

Washington’s self-effacing character, empathy and courage are a clear indication that he’d lived on an untainted exoplanet where the inhabitants freely shared pleasure, love, intimacy and joy with one another.

His perseverance, his ability to make appropriate decisions and overcome adversity and his status among his contemporaries also indicates that his soul vibration was enhanced and that he embraced life-affirming core values.

Washington faced the death of his father and many of his siblings when he was child; he also contracted smallpox while on a trip to Barbados; in both cases he bounced back. Although he only had an elementary education, his innate skill in mathematics enabled him to become a surveyor and to use his position as a stepping stone to positions of leadership.

During the American Revolution, he suffered several disastrous defeats, especially at the Battle of Long Island. But he never gave up. He persevered and used guerrilla tactics, a rarity at the time, to frustrate the British.

Thomas Jefferson had this to say about the first president: “His integrity was most pure, his justice the most inflexible I have ever known, no motives of interest or consanguinity, of friendship or hatred, being able to bias his decision. He was, indeed, in every sense of the words, a wise, a good, and a great man.”

Slavery has been a divisive issue in America for centuries. However, despite having been a slave owner, he openly spoke out against the institution. And just before his death in 1799, Washington freed his slaves; something the other founders didn’t have the courage to do.

Abraham Lincoln

Abraham Lincoln shared the same soul vibration as Washington and many of the same core values. His courage and perseverance in the face of adversity – and his ability to overcome a life-long struggle with depression – indicate that he enjoyed the benefits of having lived, at least once, on an untainted exoplanet.

Like Washington, misfortune stalked Lincoln when he was a youth. His mother died when he was nine, and he had to deal with a cruel and habitually abusive father. Living on the frontier and moving often offered him scant opportunity to forge long term friendships or go to school.

While living alone with his sister in Indiana, he came close to dying when he was pulled out of a swollen stream. Even the death of Mary Rutledge, his first love, didn’t deter him from carrying on and accepting the burden of the presidency.

In Mark C. Crowley’s book “Lead from the Heart: Transformational Leadership for the 21st Century,” we learn that “According to Kearns Goodwin, Lincoln’s prodigious influence on friends and foes alike was due to his extraordinary empathy – the ability to put himself in the place of another, to experience what they were feeling and to understand their motives and desires.”

Franklin Delano Roosevelt

FDR’s enhanced soul vibration and life-affirming core values provided him with the resources he needed to persevere – even after he’d been afflicted by polio in 1921. The same resources enabled him to successfully steer the United States through two of its greatest crises, the great depression and the Second World War. His empathy and lack of self-limiting patterns are a clear indication that he’d lived on an untainted exoplanet where the inhabitants shared pleasure, love, intimacy and joy freely.

Unlike most politicians of the day, Roosevelt believed that government had the responsibility to secure the well-being of all its citizens.

During the worst years of the depression, when more than 5,000 American banks collapsed and twenty five per cent of America’s workforce were unemployed, Roosevelt created a counsel of college professors for policy advice. This gave him the flexibility he needed to create policies that would be approved by congress. His ability to unite the country and use the power of government for the benefit of all Americans testified to the empathy and compassion he had for his countrymen and women.

His foresight and enlightened policies also gave the United States time to prepare for conflict with imperial Japan and Nazi Germany, one which he believed was inevitable. It also made the United States an active, if undeclared, participant in the war even before Pearl Harbor.

Roosevelt died in April 1945 before the conclusion of the war. Nevertheless, his legacy lives on in the hearts of millions of his countrymen and women.

The End