In the Polish camps

Monday June 17th, 2024

There is plenty of work in the Polish camps

On June 10th our main destination was the Majdanek camp in Lublin, which was largely still there with its barracks, gas chambers, and even the crematorium was still there. It was a cloudy day, but still humid and hot and it would take us a few hours to get around the whole place in the heavy air. We walked around the site again as if in a protected space, so no images or emotions of the past reached me. Still, tears flowed as I read the texts about what had been in the various buildings and what they had been built for. The gas chamber alone as a building made my hair stand up on end. The interior walls had become blue, and the place smelled strange and dreadful. It was even difficult to breathe in there.

Another incomprehensible building was the crematorium and its incinerators. The whole place was so chilling that you could not stay near it for more than a short time. The end of a human life was worth nothing, and there was no respect for earthly remains.

There was total disbelief in my mind because my reason was not able to comprehend what had happened in that place for years, or what kind of planned and systematic destruction and evil it represented.

As we headed back towards the campervan, it dawned on me that we had not seen a single crying visitor in the area. Perhaps others were feeling as disbelieving as we were.

This visit was a deeper experience than the first, as the remaining buildings still bore witness to the horrors that had been experienced there. Each spot, the paved steps, and the barracks oozed thousands of stories, thousands of destinies that had been experienced here. Children, women, men, and whole families were forced under cruelty and to death.

Despite all that has been told above, none of us can remain in hatred or revenge, but we must continue to learn from the past, let go, and take responsibility for our own development. We have been given holy guidance on how we can evolve as humanity and find the path to peace. With that message, we moved on to the next destination, having done the work of Light in that place.

We ended up spending the night in the beautiful little town of Zamosc. There we spent the morning of June 11th going around and leaving our flyers on how to create peace in three churches. The market was beautiful, with an old arcade, a promenade, circling it, in the shade of which it was lovely to walk in the hot morning. After enjoying coffee and ice cream, we continued our journey towards our next camp in Poland, which was in Belzec.

Belzec is perhaps a lesser-known camp, although thousands of people from many European countries were killed there too. There was only a park of rocks and a museum where you could learn about the history of the place.

We then headed towards the Ukrainian border and drove to Hrebenne, as close to the crossing point as possible. About fifty kilometers away on the Ukrainian side was Lviv. We stopped at a church on top of a small hill, built like in a Karelian way out of wood with decorative cuttings. The church was closed, but we sat on its steps and posted a video to our followers. It was hard to believe that such horrors are happening so close by and that they are part of everyday life for Ukrainians. We prayed and did everything we could do through Lightwork to help also them.

For the next night, we headed to the town of Skawina, near Auschwitz. Again we had to stay in a hotel, as Poland is not a promised land for campers. We did find campsites, but none of them answered our queries, and we could not communicate in English with people in this country. One more camp, perhaps the most famous in history, is ahead of us and then finally, after many days, we can move on to the Czech Republic.