Esther Rockett, the self proclaimed ‘expert’ in everything Universal Medicine, has in her ‘June Gossip’ post returned to lambasting the Esoteric Practitioners Association* with comments sourced from a familiar stale old well of fantasy.
If she were not trying to cause so much harm to so many people, one could almost admire her tenacious ability to claim so much knowledge that is founded on absolutely nothing other than her imagination.
So much effort and time has been expended on the fabrication of make believe stories: it is however the same old rehashed fiction, poorly dressed up as ‘fact’, now re-badged as ‘gossip’.
The ‘June Gossip’ on Esther’s ‘Facts’ blog returns to the delusion that The Esoteric Practitioners Association is a scam. Esther has in the past made claims about this Association being a front for the making of vast amounts of money… she has no idea how, no evidence to support a word she writes… but she is certain that this is the case.
Esther has been asking for quite some time for someone to come forward and ‘leak’ information on the financials of the EPA and here we have her again when denigrating a testimonial from Dr Maxine Szramka on the Esoteric Practitioners Association asking:
“So how much are tickets to the EPA Pty Ltd annual conference Dr Szramka On top of the annual membership fee and the 30% or so mark up on reselling the professional indemnity insurance…And where does that money end up? Hm?
We’ll have to wait for a leak for an answer to that one – seeing the glowing testimonials about nothing left no room for a fee structure or price list.”
So here are the FACTS to answer the questions that Esther Rockett has posed:
- Tickets to the Esoteric Practitioners Association annual conference are….free. Yes, that’s correct – no charge.
The catch? …….. there isn’t one.
- The annual membership fee… is……… $50. This is not a misprint. The annual membership fee is not $500, or $5000 or even $50 a month or a day. It is a very modest $50 per year. It almost covers the costs of printing for the Association and rent on the venue for the annual conference. Almost.
- The 30% mark up on insurance. This is a ludicrous claim that has been made. The fact is a Professional Association develops a relationship with an insurer. The members then purchase their insurance from the insurance company, directly. Professional Associations are not insurance brokers. The Esoteric Practitioners Association is not an insurance broker, and it does not and never has on-sold insurance to its members.
So to complete the calculation 30% mark up of zero insurance sales = zero = ZERO profit to the EPA in total.
Hopefully this ‘leak’ will put this issue now to bed, however no doubt I will be accused of acting as a ‘human shield’ and covering nefarious underground activity. Why is it so hard to believe that any Association would have such a structure whereby membership fees are very affordable, and the conference (an opportunity for most Professional bodies to make a charge that members happily agree to pay) is offered for free to all of its members?
The insurance claims made by Esther are so outlandish that they barely deserve further mention.
The EPA is not on the make for a dodgy buck and there is no exploitation of its members whatsoever. It is hoped that these innocuous revelations may make Esther Rockett pause to consider that other fantastical claims of dodgy financial dealings are equally unfounded.
There is no truth for instance in the claim that Universal Medicine only takes cash for courses and there have been no family law property settlements donated to Serge Benhayon, Universal Medicine or the separate charity the College of Universal Medicine: like the suggestion that the EPA rips off its members these claims are pure fantasy. And as to the allegations that people are paying for ‘bogus therapies’ and ‘money for nothing courses’, the vitality of the student body itself is a testament to the benefits of these therapies and teachings.
These latest comments by Esther Rockett are the perfect example of her approach to Universal Medicine, the Esoteric Practitioners Association, and all people that she has turned her gaze upon:
- Make up a statement and call it fact… although it is interesting to note that even she is now referring to it as ‘gossip’
- Hope that someone will back it up,
- Make up an ‘anonymous’ source if they do not, and
- Just keep on repeating it… if you say it often enough someone might even believe it.
This is a fantasy world and is designed to trigger people’s deepest fears about financial exploitation and abuse.
The truth is however too simple, and too mundane, especially when the focus is on ‘bringing down’ Serge Benhayon and everything in any way associated with Universal Medicine at any cost.
These fantasies, like the stockpile of all the others ultimately expose the ridiculousness of the thinking behind them.
The Esoteric Practitioners Association stands firm in all that it represents by way of its ethical principles and its conduct. This is so in all of its financial arrangements, and in the care that it extends to its members… Oh, and one more fact, the EPA code of ethics and conduct is the highest standard of any association in the world: a policy that clearly states, amongst many world firsts, that there is no difference between your private life and your profession. Thus, you are responsible in all areas of your life, not just when you are donning a uniform, a tag or in public view.
…now there is a real story.
*The Esoteric Practitioners Association (EPA) is a branch of Universal Medicine. It was instigated by Universal Medicine to monitor and accredit the modalities that were founded by Universal Medicine.