So this gets me onto another train of thought. I am always suspicious of what is being shown in other worlds, or astrally. There are many tricksters
and I know far too many people who have thought they had a savior (such as Sai baba for example) who was always there to help them when in fact they
were doing the hurting in the first instance and then pretending to be the savior as well. It is a dimension of many delusions and illusions and one
must always be checking.
I agree with your spiritual ideas and thoughts, btw. I think they are sound.
I have come across this:
"........Nearly all these books fail to consider that the devil and his legions of demons are fallen angels who can disguise themselves as angels of
light to cause the destruction of our souls. From the letters of St. Paul (2 Cor. 11:14) to modern times, the writings of the Church describe how
these fallen angels masquerade not only as angels of light but also as saints, the Virgin Mary, and Christ Himself.
For example, in his discussion of the importance of discrimination, St. John Cassian recounts how one monk caused his own death and how, in another
instance, another monk was prepared to murder his own son. In both cases, demons disguised as angels were the cause (The Philokalia, vol. I). In a
different time and place, the Kiev Caves Paterikon records that a young monk named Nikita did reverence to an angel of light who told him not to spend
time in prayer, that the angel would do it for him because it was more important for Nikita to spend time reading. While the demon-as-angel prayed in
his place, Nikita became clairvoyant. Soon he didn't even want to hear about the Gospels, preferring to become well versed in the Old Testament
instead. His fellow monks, having finally perceived the demon, drove it away by prayer. Nikita repented and, through the grace of God, went on to
become bishop of Novgorod, a shepherd to his flock, and a miracle-worker. We know him as St. Nikita the Recluse.
"Beware of false prophets, who come to you in sheep's clothing, but inwardly they are ravening wolves. Ye shall know them by their fruits. Do men
gather grapes from thorns, or figs from thistles?" (Matt. 7:15-16). "But the fruits of the Spirit are love, joy, peace, long-suffering, gentleness,
goodness, faith, meekness, temperance: against such there is no law. And those who are Christ's have crucified the flesh with its affections and
lusts" (Gal. 5:22-24).
To put into practice these words of Christ and St. Paul in discriminating between real angels and demons masquerading as angels is difficult in the
face of human frailty, our sinfulness, our self-willed delusion, and the thousands of years of experience of the enemy of man and God. Remember that
the deluded monks described above had dedicated their very lives to Christ. The Holy Fathers of the Church, in their great love for us, tell us to
pray, to seek humility, and to seek the guidance of a spiritual Father. They clearly tell us not to seek visions of angels and to be very questioning
and skeptical when we do receive such visions. They tell us that if we have the slightest doubt about a vision, to say, in fact, "I do not know,"
and to put it aside or simply to reject it. They tell us that God will overcome our actions if God is the source and that the angels will rejoice at
our humility and sobriety. (See the indices of The Philokalia, vols. I, III, and IV of the English edition, for some pertinent references.) What the
Holy Fathers of the Church tell us is very different from what has been written by the authors of today's popular books.
The devil is a liar and a sower of confusion, and to accomplish his ends, he and his demons will lie to us not only by their words but also by
masquerading as something they are not."
So all i am saying is take a good look at who you think is coming to your rescue as it may very well be the person who is actually harming you.
I believe they are not fond of being sent pure love? You could use that but really, you need to do energy checks.