Note: By no means does this blog intend to put stamps or labels onto people and put some people over others. No one is better or worse, as we are all part of the whole. The categorization used in this article is only there to help understanding symptoms and the awakening and ascension process better. The transitions between the waves are fluent.
Since the beginning of 2017, we are experiencing very new energy frequencies. Something that has never been here before. To be precise, it already started building up on December 18 and continuously increased, with shorter breaks in between. These new energies come directly from the Central Sun, the Cosmic Heart, the ultimate zero point. Depending on where people are at in their journey and what Ascension Wave they are in, the perception and experience of these energies can be very different.
Before we go into the details per wave, I would like to introduce a practical way to understand the process of ascension waves and their magnitude. They also follow mathematical patterns. In order to make this very visual, I’d like to use the model of “Diffusion of Innovations” by Everett Rogers, a professor for communications. This model is usually used in marketing and PR to understand and address target groups better and how they align with a product life cycle, when an innovation is introduced to the market. The model follows the statistical bell pattern. There is a small percentage of “first movers” or “innovators” (2.5 per cent) that are the ones desperately waiting for the next innovation to come out. They are embracing change and the new as the most exciting thing. They are willing to take risks and test the unknown without any guarantee of a certain outcome. They pave the way for others to follow. They are wayshowers and leaders. The innovators are followed by the “early adopters” a second, a bit larger percentage (with 13.5 percent). They are excited about everything new as soon as it has been proven to work by the innovators and then love to follow these new trends full hearted. They often take leadership positions as well. The next typology category is the “Early Majority”. That is when a product is already produced in masses. The early majority follows the innovators and early adopters, as they have proven and tested that the product is worth buying. They trust that new trend and/or change after having read and learned enough about it. They represent a big portion with 34.5 percent. Just as large as the portion of the “Late Majority”. Those are the one’s in general hesitant with innovations and change. They love to stay in their comfort zone as long as possible before the technological and social pressure gets too high, so they will feel the need to adapt in order to still be able to keep up. They are followed by the “Laggards” – the ones that will only change their behaviour when circumstances force them to (for example because no one is selling video tapes anymore, so they are forced to change to a DVD player). The chart shows them with a portion of 16 per cent. But to be completely correct, there is another group: Those that will never adapt. They will be another 2.5 per cent, which gives the laggards 13.5 per cent. To complete the picture: The yellow line in the chart is the market share, meaning the growth of product availability.