After my first visit to Mars -- which was the "gift"
experience described on the
Visited Planets
page -- I was inspired to develop the soul
projection technique outlined on the Visited
Planets page to return to the Red Planet.  I
wanted to know more about the culture there
and what was happening with the soldiers and
the freedom fighter monks.  After a period of
trial and error, I eventually hit upon the
technique that worked for me.  Using it I
traveled to Mars several times and never ran
into the obstacles I encountered with some of
the other planets.  One of my first impressions
upon arrival was that the
vibratory frequency
On closer inspection, however, I
could see that at this level the
icecaps were larger than we
perceive them at earth’s level, and
that both caps were surrounded by
belts of blue-green vegetation that
turned into Savannah and
eventually desert about a third of
the way to the equator.  The
remaining vast area in the middle
of the planet was mostly lifeless,
mountainous desert, sort of like on
the picture here, but under a
yellowish sky.  I received the
impression that temperatures here
ranged from very hot in the desert
to chilly near the icecaps.  Most of
the time it seemed to be windy,
with airborne sand particles
forming the dust that gave the
During one of my visits I
was flying over stretches
of flat desert and rocky
canyons when I came
upon a city at the
desert's edge.  Although
the sun was shining it
was kind of dusky, like
on this picture, due to
the grit in the air.  The
wind was piling up red
sand against the walled
gardens of the wealthy
as well as the run-down
tenements of the poor.  
Viewing this stark
During another visit I met one of
the freedom fighter monks who
awaited me in orbit above Mars in
her soul form.  She told me her
name was Laialong and took me
to a mountain redoubt in the
middle of the desert.  It looked
somewhat like this picture,
except that the rock was rust red
and the grass more yellow than
green.  Instead of trees there
were stunted shrubs called
nontaruk with spiky purple
leaves.  According to Laialong the monks lived in large caves along the cliffs, raising
meat animals and crops irrigated by water from hidden springs.  Laialong looked as
human as anyone I knew, except that her skin color had more of an olive cast to it
than we see here on earth.  She explained that the military had an iron grip on the
population and that the freedom fighters weren't faring so well in their effort to
overthrow them.  But at least their remote oasis hadn't been discovered yet, and they
were able to live here in relative freedom and peace.
The majority of the soldiers I saw in other visits
were black, from which I concluded that the black
race was dominant on Mars.  Just as with the
olive-skinned race, they looked as human as the
people on earth.  Uniformed, they carried weapons
and patrolled the streets in armored vehicles, some
of which were magnetic hovercraft.   One time I
happened upon a war scene, where a battle was
being fought in the middle of a city.  Hovercraft
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tanks swooped along the streets, firing laser-like cannon that blew up vehicles and
took chunks out of houses when they missed.

Wars in general seemed to be frequent occurrences on Mars, as might be expected
of a militaristic society.   It made me wonder if the relatively low population density I
witnessed was the result of constant wars fought over past centuries or millenia,
leading to the collapse of many civilizations and the desertification of much of the
planet.  It didn't seem out of the question to me.
Sound Current Rider
level of life on Mars appeared to be somewhat lower than earth’s.  From space the
planet initially looked to me like a barren red and tan ball with a dirty atmosphere.
atmosphere its gritty look.  I never saw any rainfall or clouds while I was there, but that
doesn't necessarily mean it never rains or snows.  However, the predominant source
of surface water appeared to be runoff from the ice caps.
discrepancy in living conditions gave me the sense that perhaps Mars had a fairly
rigid society in which status was prescribed by birth and occupation, and where it was
very difficult to break free of pre-ordained restrictions.