In 1987, medical transcriptionist Patricia Pereira suddenly started receiving telepathic communications from the star Arcturus and was requested to begin a series of galactically inspired manuscripts, Arcturian Songs of the Masters of Light is the fourth volume in the series. The mission of this series of books is to awaken us to our individual and collective spiritual obligation for the health and well being of our planet and all creatures who live upon her. Philosophical in cope, the essays in these books provide pragmatic, practical suggestions for emotional, mental physical, and spiritual transformation. They remind us of our familial relationships to beings of light who inhabit the great star nations. Arcturian Songs of the Masters of Light moves beyond solely Arcturian energies to incorporate high-level representatives of the brotherhoods of light, including Christ Essence and Sanat Kumara of the Order of Melchizedek.
For more than twenty years Patricia Pereira had been a down-to-earth medical transcriptionist. She was the founder of the Idaho chapter of the American Association for Medical Transcription. In 1985 her concern for the disappearance of endangered species on our planet drove her to start the well-known Wolf Recovery Foundation, which helped restore wolves in Yellowstone and Glacier national parks and in central Idaho.
In 1987 Pereira's life changed dramatically. She began receiving telepathic communications from the star Arcturus and has transcribed thousands of pages that convey a message of hope and encouragement about the changes Earth will experience in the years to come. These galactically inspired pages have become the Arcturian Star Chronicles.
When asked why she wanted to publish this series, Pereira says, "I wanted humanity to see there was hope for the future, the planet, and society, and that we have the ability and the technology to make the world a better place.
"The main message the Arcturians want to communicate with us is that we must begin to acknowledge ourselves as spiritual beings and to know that it is up to us to make this planet a better place, in both our environment and our society. Our challenge is to live our lives with courage every day, knowing that what we do individually contributes to the planet as a whole."
As improbable as is the thesis of Songs of the Arcturians—as incredible as are its purported origins—it is a book to which I return again and again, almost as if I were coming home. Through some wizardry of stylistic innovation—which she suggests is due simply to their being of a multidimensional nature—the otherworldly songs of Patricia Pereira do contain the vibration of long-forgotten but utterly familiar love between the planets—just as they are supposed to. —John Chambers, former senior editor, McGraw-Hill