Three gnomes are about to go on their three-year adventure so they will be recognized as men in the village. Despite the fact that Ting is son to the village head elder it is Boho who is put in charge. Boho is almost an outcast in the village, partly because he doesn’t follow rules, and then he talks to birds, which is only done by women, few women. He is known to share time with the human spiritual teacher, John. Not challenged enough, Boho gets caught attempting to talk to a dragon he declares lives in any flame. Gnomes see humans as hue men, a ball of changing color. Hue men cannot be trusted they destroy nature. Then how do we trust Boho? So, why is he leading, and why did the dream come to Boho, the color yellow asking him, of all people, to save her from extinction? Gnome and fairy leaders determined that when men think their color turns yellow. If they stop yellow from expressing on the planet it should stop men from being able to think. Gnome logic determines if they cannot think they cannot pollute. No one knows about his dream. The quest seems impossible, yet Boho is not only drawn to it, he must seek to do it while honoring what his human teacher has taught him. Do not infringe on others even if they are attempting to infringe on you. Do not in any way take away the choice of others. If you would live in freedom to choose than all must stay fee to choose. Is there a way to a positive result in life without standing in conflict? Let’s find out as Boho finds his way in this great quest.
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Frederick Arthur Patchen was born in Pennsylvania on December 5, 1941. By the time he graduated from the 12th grade he had attended 13 different schools across the United States. He graduated high school and one college in Sacramento California. His continuing education saw him attending four more colleges and ministerial school in California. Frederick was a Division Manager for Sears when he was 24, opened his own business when he was 30, and became a minister of his first pulpit when he was 38. After nine years and serving in four pulpits Frederick left organized religion on a personal quest for a deeper understanding of how life expresses itself through us. Now with over 30 years experience in working with people Frederick has successfully lived for more than the past 20 years with no outside income other than the love offerings he receives from this work. He is an advocate of individuality and the individual’s personal relationship with the Universal Mind of God.
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