Religion and the Caul
As the abilities of Caulbearers are well known of by at least certain parts of religious groups to varying degrees, the attitude towards Caulbearers varies from sect to sect.
Some ignore it; some hold them in high esteem; some accuse them of being witches and others have sought to destroy them before birth, due to the historical preference of men to follow kings by right rather than those who merely desire to rule over others by might.
The main reason that the so-called witches were burned at the stake in earlier generations, was that the shedding of a Caulbearers blood was believed to bring down a curse on the perpetrator. Burning them was not regarded as shedding blood, so many were burned at the stake instead, thus depriving them and the communities within which they lived of the benefits that come from following the natural way of things, which is what the phonomenon of the Caulbearer is all about. Sadly, the powers who rule over the minds of men have generally treated the Caulbearers with contempt, and very often with unmerciful persecution. The reason for this apparent contradiction of their own dogmas is that historically, the individuals who became deities or were venerated by followers of such beliefs, were Caulbearers.
The purpose of the Caulbearer is to serve mankind, and to guide men and women to understand themselves and the world and universe within which we live. The Caulbearer mind is such that if it is properly trained by those who know how, it will be of service to those who wish to follow its ability to reason and understand certain things which lie above and below the immediate vision of our everyday realities.
Due to the fact that religions, by their very nature, are systems of belief, and are therfore limited in actual understanding, the caul and its properties should not be mistaken as being of a religious nature. Ability is based on reality, and is not dependent on belief, and should therefore be kept separate from religious dogmas.
The main World religions that we know of today were originally based on the teachings of Caulbearers such as Moses, Buddha and Joshua Ben Miriam. Other less well known Caulbearers in history were Marduk (ruler and king of Mesopotamia) and Odin, (also known as Wodin), who were later also worshipped as deities, as was Dan, the first of the Seven signs who was known as Judge and the progenitor of the tribe of Dan; Jacques De Molay, head of the Knight Templar who was burned alive. However, through the attachment of belief systems, the true realities of these Caulbearers were adapted to serve the dogmas of religious groups and cults throughout the world.