The spiritual door

Indigo children


Here you can read a fragment from the book (chapter 1):

Indigo Children
The New Kids Have Arrived
by Lee Carroll & Jan Tober©,

for knowing a little more
about this new children that are already in the planet.


The Indigo Child is a boy or girl who displays a new and unusual set of psychological attributes, revealing a pattern of behavior generally undocumented before. This pattern has singularly unique factors that call for parents and teachers to change their treatment and upbringing of these kids to assist them in achieving balance and harmony in their lives, and to help them avoid frustration.


What is an Indigo Child? And why do we call them Indigo?

First, the definition: an Indigo Child is one who displays a new and unusual set of psychological attributes and shows a pattern of behavior generally undocumented before. This pattern has common unique factors that suggest that those who interact with them (parents, in particular) change their treatment and upbringing of them in order to achieve balance. To ignore these new patterns is to potentially create imbalance and frustration in the mind of this precious new life. The subject of this chapter is to identify, qualify, and validate the attributes of an Indigo Child.

There seem to be several kinds of Indigos, and we will describe them later in this chapter, but in the following list we can give you some of the most common behavioral patterns. Do these fit anyone you know?

Here are ten of the most common traits of Indigo Children:

1) They come into the world with a feeling of royalty (and often act like it).

2) They have a feeling of "deserving to be here," and are surprised when others don't share that.

3) Self-worth is not a big issue. They often tell the parents "who they are."

4) They have difficulty with absolute authority (authority without explanation or choice).

5) They simply will not do certain things; for example, waiting in line is difficult for them.

6) They get frustrated with systems that are ritual-oriented and don't require creative thought.

7) They often see better ways of doing things, both at home and in school, which makes them seem like "system busters" (nonconforming to any system).

8) They seem antisocial unless they are with their own kind. If there are no others of like consciousness around them, they often turn inward, feeling like no other human understands them. School is often extremely difficult for them socially.

9) They will not respond to "guilt" discipline ("Wait till your father gets home and finds out what you did").

10) They are not shy in letting you know what they need.

We will examine some of these traits later in a closer way, but next we wish to let you know why these children are called Indigo.

Throughout the history of psychology, there have been systems of grouping human behavior. Indeed, often we all seem to fall into "clumps" of behavior patterns, sometimes fun to read about and identify. These groupings try to identify and correlate human actions in many different ways - undoubtedly searching for some formula that neatly fits everyone into a slot of some kind, helping those who deal with the study of the human mind. Some of these systems are ancient; some are very new.

Right away, we would like to turn to a psychiatrist for a very brief validation of this fact, so we can begin on a solid academic footing. Richard Seigle not only is a practicing doctor, but also is extremely involved in human and spiritual studies within the Navajo Indian Nation.

If you are interested in to know more about this information,
it is possible to read it in the book that is mentionated before.


Crystal children

For knowing about them, we recommend the following website:


Enjoy it!


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