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Life plans and exit points (when to die): Karma in building collapse in Africa?

4-story building collapses in Africa
4-story building collapses in Africa
et al.

What does a building collapse in Africa have to do with karma, life plans, and exit points? In March 2013, a four-story building suddenly collapsed in Senegal, Africa, two construction workers were killed and one was saved. Just good luck for one and bad luck for two? Or, is there something more at work here?

What is a life plan?

A life plan is a life map made in the Interlife (between lives) for a soul's next incarnation. A life plan involves opportunities for growth, karmic balancing, and resolution of past residues. They are meticulously detailed with well-defined goals and predefined exit points. It is the source of so-called “synchronicities” that appear as accidents and coincidences in a life.

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In the planning stage (between lives) for the next incarnation, personal and group goals are considered. Helpers assist in the recall and examination of unfinished business from other lifetimes. They also help with the selection of parents, spouses, children and other significant people, as well as the location for rebirth in the next life. Positive and traumatic events are added to the life plan, events that are needed to help the soul resolve disappointing past actions and grow and evolve spiritually.

The life plan also includes all possible points of departure (death of the body), as there is something to be learned at any one of several checkout or exit points, for both the one who departs the physical body and for those left behind.

What are exit points?

Exit points (choosing when to die), like exit ramps on the highway, are places in the current lifetime where you can choose to exit the highway of life. The timeline for a life runs from conception to the maximum attainable age in the life plan, and it includes all possible exit points for checking out of the lifetime. Exit-point events include terminated pregnancies, deaths in childbirth, childhood illnesses, suicides, battlefield deaths, accidents of all kinds, drug overdoses, surgery, heart attacks, murders, and, of course, natural causes.

Exit points and the story of the building collapse in Africa:

Ibrahim Balde, the newest member of the construction crew, had been hired for $4 a day about a month before the building collapse, when Hassane, a friend and the foreman’s son, put in a good word for him. Twenty-year-old Ibrahim was to do whatever the foreman asked of him, usually the most difficult tasks.

For the first month, Ibrahim’s job consisted almost exclusively of hauling bags of cement to a large bucket, filling the bucket, and yanking the pulley until the bucket ascended up the four-stories of the under construction apartment complex. The job left his arms tingling by the end of the day and the palms of his hands as hard as wood, but Ibrahim knew his place.

On that fateful Friday morning in March, he took his place at the winch on the ground floor of the building, but this day was to be different. Ibrahim was surprised and touched when Hassane decided to give him a break and traded places with him, telling Ibrahim to go to the top floor of the building to unload the buckets of cement, a far easier and less-tiring job.

As Ibrahim worked on the fourth floor, the building suddenly began to shake and then collapsed under him. At first, Ibrahim fell with the structure, but somehow he managed to regain his footing and was able to leap off, escaping as the building crumbled. Two men were killed in the building collapse. One was Hassane, who had so kindly and unexpectedly traded places with Ibrahim that day.

Ibrahim later said, "I was at the top of the building, on the fourth floor. I felt it fall away under me, and I went with it, like I was sitting down. But then I was able to stand back up. I jumped as hard as I could and I landed on my back, hitting my shoulder. A brick hit my head. I got up and ran. When I looked back, the building was gone. I knew there was nothing I could do for Hassane.”

Hassane’s crushed body was pulled from the wreckage by firefighters later that day. Did Hassane decide to exercise one of his exit points? Did as Hassane's offer to replace Ibrahim on the first floor of the building that day have anything to do the repayment of a debt from another lifetime?

Several exit points are available in any lifetime based on two eventualities: (1) Completing your life’s mission and goals, or (2) finding that it is impossible to complete your life’s mission under current circumstances. Subconsciously, you are asked before death whether you want to leave now and you (soul in a body) decide:

  • I'm done here, so I'm checking out.
  • I'm not done yet and I intend to continue with the plan (person quickly recovers from an illness or accident, and faces life with new enthusiasm).
  • I'm don't know whether to stay or go, so I'll wait until for the next exit point (life goes on as before).

What do you think? Did an act of kindness save Ibrahim and kill Hassane? Or, was Hassane working out some past karma with his friend?

You be the judge of that.

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