8. - A Universal Standard?
After years of experience with different kinds of aliens, we can
begin to make basic distinctions about alien perspectives on
off-world psychology. What I’m about to say may make some readers
uncomfortable, but I’ll say it anyway. The first and foremost
distinction of the sort has to do with the difference between
sexually-reproducing populations (sexuals) and those who reproduce
by cloning or other non-sexual means (non-sexuals). Every single
alien population with whom I’ve interacted has placed strong,
unmistakable emphasis on the difference between sexuals and
The difference between a sexual Verdant (subdued yet
collectively aggressive, territorial, and prone to black-outs of
larger perspective) vs. a typical non-sexual “gray” alien is stark.
Grays are more dispassionate and consistent in their analysis, more
capable of admitting error. They are categorically more humble and
are less prone to the stimulus-seeking dimensions of personality
disorder. The same is true of other non-sexuals who have interacted
Among alien populations, the sexual vs. non-sexual distinction is
considered so important, so intrinsic to sorting out complex issues,
that a basic non-sexual perspective appears to be the universal
standard. Why is that? Because a non-sexual lifestyle is more
internally consistent, more cool-headed and ecological. Non-sexual
reasoning is less slippery, less prone to pleasure-seeking pitfalls
and specious rationalizations, less distorted by the need to impress
Non-sexuals can sustain their thinking more
can develop finer, more detailed kinds of reasoning.
Non-sexuals rarely pose a population risk to the larger universal
ecology - for one simple reason. They can plan and control their
numbers in proportion to their needs and resources. Meanwhile, what
normally determines the amount of sexual procreation? Impulses, a
sense of loneliness, biological urges and, in some cases, a
lingering fear of external threats, a need for protection.
Sometimes, of course, there’s a prescient kind of love for that
future little cutie.
Love, to a good alien, is a larger, more general kind of social
a humble search for meaning. In its most intelligent, universal
form, it is an abiding openness,
a truly inspired desire to both feel for, and help, any and all
beings in ways that are akin to a kind of mind within mind, within
the hyper-dynamics of exquisite sensitivity. It deliberately reaches
into the most painful depths of suffering to collectively lift the
affected toward a more advanced, albeit transparent kind of
understanding. Even “sex-positive” humans who can see through
themselves to behave responsibly are accepted by such aliens.
The sexual vs. nonsexual theme is recurrent, albeit subdued, in
human-alien interactions and has been mentioned in a variety of
contexts. Sometimes it frames alien criticism of human violence and
excess, i.e. our higher intellect vs. animal impulses. Sometimes it
frames a discussion of sexual escapism and what, to aliens, are
nearly delusional notions of economic refuge. Sometimes sexual vs.
nonsexual themes permeate discussions about evolution and advanced
Hyper-advanced aliens say that entire planets have
suffered ecological death while the sexually predatory elites
responsible for such disasters continued their escapades right up
until the death of all surface life forms. In some cases, they
competed for sexual opportunity even as they retreated to
Some aliens have posed the following question:
If, in the future, or after you died, you could choose to either
merge with a more advanced kind of universal consciousness or
continue as a human sexual, could you shun the sexual dimension in
order to exist as a higher life-form?
At other times, the sexual-nonsexual theme has been used to
underscore the aggressive intervention, here, by Verdants, who
reportedly dominate the lesser, dependent gray alien population.
Since the story of the Verdant population provides a useful example
of sexual vs. non-sexual behavior, we’ll discuss it briefly before
returning to our main topic.