Books Have Power
That’s right. Books have power. They have the power to create. They have the power to suggest. And they have the power to annihilate barriers or go around them, much like music has the power to go straight to the subconscious mind and suggest suicidal and demonic thoughts that the conscious mind might reject—initially.
So this week I’m at Universal, and I was asked to ride the train across the park—except in this case, it’s the Harry Potter train, not a normal, park train. I didn’t want to because I’m opposed to all things witchcraft. My dad was into witchcraft and other things in the occult, so I’m not a fan. These things are real. But anyway, I noticed something very disturbing.
I imagine you’ve heard the argument that the HP books are fine, and that they’re not really witchcraft, and they helped an entire generation learn to love reading. YAWN. That statement is full of deception. If you want kids to enjoy reading, go to the library or buy them books that embrace all of their favorite interests. And if you think HP books are innocuous—you are SO WRONG. At the park yesterday, I saw kids of all ages with wands practicing witchcraft and trying to do spells on each other and the people they were around. Does that sound okay to you? All in good fun? NOT. Now, of course, not all of them were doing it right—thank God—but many were actually doing spells. One girl, in particular, was casting spells on every person she passed, I gave her the look –she looked back–and I broke what she was casting.
The point is this: Books have power. And books full of witchcraft will impact your kids, whether you want to believe it or not. They can either take your kids down a slippery slope straight into the occult and deception or strike them with physical maladies that come on suddenly. That’s one symptom of witchcraft.
Witchcraft is one of the themes I deal with in my upcoming novel, The Awakening by of a Seer. I’m shopping for a Literary Agent and publisher for it right now. More to come later. . .