The bottom line is that we do have to double our efforts to recover San Pascual Baylon de Guinarona’s image, which has been missing since June 13, 2010. Absent that, the forthcoming San Pascual Baylon Centennial Plus, May 9-17, 2012 would be an anachronism.
Which explains why we have divined and divined and divined. Uppermost in our mind is the admonition of our Literature teacher in high school, to wit: “Necessity knows no law!” In this case our necessity is finding the long lost century-old icon of San Pascual Baylon de Guinarona.
First, on August 28, 2010, we tried contacting San Pascual’s essence through rum libation, which resulted in his automatic drawing of clasped hands and a ship with arching smoke.(https://anibongpalm.com/2010/08/29/message-from-san-pascual-baylon/). Our querry then was to offer a centennial for him, only that he return to Guinarona posthaste. We don’t know what the drawing meant; but since then, a lot of disasters have occurred foremost of which was the the huge earthquake in Japan on March 11, 2011 and the subsequent devastating tsunami.
We have also contacted an accomplished African priest by the name of Nana Koko Sekye, and he taught us to use extra-fine corn flour for the rum libation as well as pure honey for anointing our ritual candles.
Well, what do you know–our results are nothing short of spectacular. What we did was to combine our secret name and words of power from Mahayana Buddhism, chanting each repeatedly, then vibrating the spirit’s name and our command/intention before pouring out the rum onto the corn flour. Unbelievably, the spirit entity obliges by drawing with abandon.
The rum, however, is mixed beforehand with liquid condenser as per Franz Bardon’s formula, as well as extract from imphepho (Helichrysum odoratissimum),which we bought from South Africa. Imphepho has DMT ( N,N-Dimethyltryptamine), and African natives use it to induce lucid dreaming. Apparently, spirits like a rum offering so spiked.
Because we wanted to know where San Pascual Baylon de Guinarona is being hidden, we again petitioned San Pascual on January 20, 2012 to give us a clue. Lo and behold–and goosebumps to boot– the saint drew a map of Leyte, which we took to mean that his lost icon is in Leyte. In the map there are whitish dots, coinciding with Guinarona’s location, as well as a profile of a man with a crew cut.
Here are the pictures.
Simply put, we are intrigued and at the same time hopeful about these revelations from San Pascual. Maybe the guy with the crew cut in the picture is the one hiding San Pascual’s icon? Who could it be? Could somebody please help us find out?