me changesRight now, mid 2017, we are only just beginning to see the effects of the mandala effect. The small changes were only there to get people used to paying attention to the validity of their memories in a way that wouldn’t provoke much fear. In some cases, they were distractors while larger changes were happening.

Larger changes, to human history, to Earth’s geography, to the organisation of financial and industrial control structures and much more, will be surfacing from early May 2017 until roughly 2022. The waves of change will be getting bigger, and changes will propagate out into other areas that depend on them.

You may be seeing multiple changes to the same thing in this time period, until the time stream anneals, and they are not necessarily unidirectional. Something may change several times, in several different ways, until the world finally settles down into a place of love and harmony.

Even though sometimes Mandala effects look like they are happening all over the place, there are beautiful patterns to them if you know where to look. Every time you see a logo change, there is almost certainly a much larger, deeper change right there in the same place as well. Every time you see a massive shift, there are almost certainly a lot of small, surface level changes surrounding it. We’ve called it the Fractal Mandela Effect. 

Of course we all study the Mandela Effect our own way. But sometimes, it's a really slippery effect, and we have only our memories to rely on. We want to understand it better, to look for the trends, to see what's going on, maybe even dare to predict where things are going, but just from looking at Berenstain, Ford logos and singers names, there's just not that much to learn beyond "Oh, another one."

The beauty of studying the Mandela Effect by using geography is that you can study it yourself very easily, and get your own perspective. Yes, you still rely on your memory, but you are looking in a specific area, and you can memorise details that are going to be important - because you know what they are - so that you notice when they change. Whether you want some (extra) proof for yourself that the Mandela Effect really is happening, or you want to study the way it works, this is a great area to get into. Study maps. Memorise as best you can what things look like now. Check back a few days or weeks later, watch it change.

You can make sure it's not about map distortions, by simply taking a single map or map system and studying that. We use Google Earth for reference, but any are fine - just pick one, as not all maps change at the same rate.

You can draw lines to show where landmasses are, but if you base your lines specifically on where the coastlines are, your lines will change along with the coastline as changes happen and propagate through. This happened in a lot of Lone Eagle's videos on YouTube. You're better off drawing generic lines, and watch the landmasses move across these lines. We've done this for months now, and have Google Maps drawing files available if you want to have a look. Or you can make your own.

Watch for the trends detailed in our companion post, and check if you can see some of these predictions happening over the next few weeks and months. As you do, you'll learn a lot about how the Mandela Effect works. You'll see the small changes over time, the appearance of an island here, the disappearance of a barrier there, the merging of islands and the motions of whole continents, in a very specific direction, and step by step. It's surprisingly fun to wake up to a map you studied in detail just a day ago, and see a massive change in just a few hours. It's even more fun to watch where a chance is headed, to make a prediction, and a week later to see that exact thing happening. So much beauty and harmony is going on with the Mandela Effect, we'd be selling ourselves short if we didn't look at it up close and personal. Show it a little love.

If you want more than just maps, think about the implications, and google for things you think might happen. Kangaroos in New Guinea, for example, didn't used to exist, they were an Australia only species, because Australia was a very remote island. But then Australia moved and got cosey with New Guinea. For the first few months after, still no kangaroos in New Guinea. Now ... they've suddenly always been there. You could have seen that change coming easily, just from seeing the change in geography.

Below is a simple list of what kind of things you may want to look for if you want to try studying the Mandela Effect by using geography.


Again, Google Earth is not sacred, it's just convenient as the maps are updated only once every few years, and you can zoom in and out and watch elevation levels easily. It doesn't matter if it's not accurate in all details, we're looking for the patterns.

- Look for land-water edges. It's difficult to look at borders of countries, or exact shapes of mountain areas, but places where the land meets the water are easy to notice, and interesting to study because that's where most of the change is currently happening. So focus there.

- Look for areas where it looks like landmasses are trying to connect, where they are "reaching out to each other" so to speak.

- If you have the skill, you can also intuitively feel where the landmass is trying to move to, and check for a few weeks or months to see if it does. When you do, you'll find they are moving a little like weather patterns.

- Look for bright blue, very vivid colouring along the coast and waterbodies. Where this particular colour of blue shows up, you can very often expect to see Mandela Effects show up.

- Look for name changes and unnamed islands. When a new island suddenly Mandela-appears, sometimes it won't have a name yet, it will just be this big landmass hanging out, that wasn't there yesterday, that doesn't have a name. Sometimes, they do have a name, but it's a very strange one, and it changes to something more reasonable a day or what later. The big island to the north-west of Scotland is a good example. It appeared out of nowhere one day without a name, then had a very long, very Welsh sounding name (G-gragahghdasdas graghhhhhsa - paraphrasing obviously), then suddenly it was very civilly called "Isle of Lewis".

- Look for the elevation if you are using Google Earth or an equivalent. Some places still look like they are very much separated by water, but the elevation numbers are changing and showing the water is now very shallow, sometimes only -1 or even 0 meters. If two landmasses are connected by very shallow waters, and a few other indicators are present, it's very likely they will connect.

- Look for shapes, distances between things, and connections. If it helps, see faces and shapes in landmasses, because those are easy to remember. Eventually, the landmass will change and no longer resemble the shape you imagined it being, and you'll see how much it changed. It's like watching for patterns in the clouds and seeing them change as they float by.

- Look for patterns of small islands. You can see:

* New tiny islands appearing, as little dots, surrounded by a darker blue. Sometimes there's only one or two, sometimes they show up by the dozens overnight.

* Tiny islands starting to merge together, forming a single bigger island.

* Strings of small islands, sometimes across massive curves through the ocean, that would if they surfaced as a landmass connect several parts of the world. You can see new islands appearing here easily.

- Look for patterns in landmasses, specifically:

* Land that looks like fabric that's been stretched too thin, with little lakes or rivers in between, like it's been trying to cover a larger area. Often, land like that will eventually fill right back up.

* Land that looks "frazzled", especially if it's got lots of small islands with it.

- Look for patterns in coastlines, such as:

* The formation of inland seas. If something looks like a bay, but there are a lot of small islands around it, or a big island near it, keep an eye on it, it may change and become a more closed off bay, or eventually even a full sea.

* "Fingers" starting to stick out of previously smooth coastlines, almost like they are reaching out to something. By themselves these are not per se interesting, but if they seem to be reaching towards something specific, such an another island, a continent, a string of islands, keep an eye on them.

* Coastlines that have a very similar shape to opposing coastlines, to the point where they look like they fit very neatly together. While traditionally this was a sign of recent separation, with the Mandela Effects, it can also be a sign of imminent joining.


If this seems interesting to you, but you figure a whole world is a big place to start, and you're not great at topography, pick a single area, look at it till you get a sense for where things are, draw some generic lines if you like, and check back regularly. Don't wait so long that you don't trust your memory anymore. To avoid having to look at lots of places where nothing is changing, here's some good ones:

- The North Coast of Australia. This place so much wants to touch base with the rest of the land surrounding it, it's reaching and stretching all the time.

- The Indonesian turtle above Australia. Massive landmass changes are happening here, and there are enough islands that it's easy to keep track of.

- Denmark. It's nearly connected to Sweden, this transition seems roughly 2/3 of the way done, but there's still enough interesting things to see.

- Japan. Islands are connecting and disconnecting and changing shapes every day. It's eventually going to link in to Russia and the Koreas.


- Stay away from places you're too emotionally wrapped up in, or too familiar with, like a place you live. You're going to get in your own way here.

- Look at it from joy, from curiosity, don't get obsessed or tense about it, you will mess up your awareness of Mandela Effects and notice less and less.

- Keep politics out of it. If Brexit makes you nervous, or you have Opinions about Russia, or China, or the US, or whatever, leave those alone. Check out something you're neutral about. You'll find many more changes, and a lot more fun along the way.

Note: Google Earth drawing files available for those who want to study them and compare them to the changes mentioned above, or who just want to get an idea of what it looks like.

Changing this world into a place where people would actually want to live, a place of love and beauty and harmony, is a huge and complex work. It takes more than a one-time re-writing of the underlying code.

Small changes, carefully done, over a long period of time and at just the right time to have large scale effects, have long been the signature of Kirael’s work. Even right now, he is deeply aware of all the subtle vectors affecting this world, and adjusting them where necessary to create a smoother, more harmonious path for everyone involved.

That means that every day, new changes are being made to this world, and to the timestream itself – because to change something now often requires the process being set in motion far in the past. If you are sensitive to such things, you may well feel it.

As a result of the continued nudges, tweaks and adjustments to our timestream, changes may be made to the same thing many times over. Darth Vader’s mask, for example, has changed 4 or 5 times by now. New islands in the Pacific Ocean have been showing up overnight for months.

These repeated effects don’t always work in the same direction. They are a result of higher mind math, and may shift seemingly directionless for a while. A change, once made, may shift back to its original, or go all over the map before finally settling on something.

This means that we cannot talk about the old “reality” or timestream and the new one. Everything we know in the world around us is still in flux, and depending on when you last paid attention, you may remember one version or another or multiple. It also means we should not stop paying attention to a chance once we’ve noticed it, because it may well change again in some important way.

One of the reasons that things keep changing, even if they’ve already changed before, is that the effects are propagating outwards and causing secondary and tertiary changes in their own right. If smoking ads were banned two decades earlier, then up to a million people might never have gotten lung cancer. As the mandala effects work their way through our timestream, whatever difference they or their children made in the world these resulting changes start to show up in our world.

Propagating effects apply to any changes that would have long lasting effects in the world, including the millions of people who ended up not dying in various wars and conflicts that in the adjusted timestream caused much fewer casualties or never happened at all, the technological advances that came from color TV being invented decades earlier, and the influence this had on art and human development.

The mandala effects started off small, with little differences in how words are spelled and small alterations of logos, movies, lyrics and so on. This was just the first wave, with small, mostly innocent changes, to get people used to the idea that things have been changing and to give them a chance to build awareness.

What follows are waves steadily increasing in size and scope, as those who remember the world as it used to be become ready to integrate the changes. We have already seen some of the bigger waves, with the changes in geography and biology, and will see more until roughly 2022, especially focused on human history over the past 10.000 years.

Entire wars will never have been started, cultures will have developed differently, clean energy technology will never have been suppressed, the origins of humanity and our interaction with the Anu will have been common knowledge, and sexuality will have been a celebrated part of life for decades.

Right now, if you can figure out where to look, you can find evidence for many of the mandala effects. The location of Australia may have changed, but you can sometimes still find old globes in books, TV shows, or drawings. You can find the changes from one way of spelling to the next by looking at Google trends. Online picture searches will sometimes give results from both the before, the current, or any time in between.

These inconsistencies are not going to be there forever. While our timestream is in the process of adjusting to its new course, you can find “glitches in the matrix”, places where the world doesn’t seem to know exactly what it’s doing yet, and you can try to prove that these effects are happening.

Time has a tendency to anneal itself, to heal inconsistencies, to harmonize. Eventually, when we approach the path through time that has been laid out, the inconsistencies will disappear, and there will be only one version of history.


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