Seven Rays

The path back to the Source can be walked over seven rays of the Christ consciousness that emerge from the white light. - Mark L. Prophet, Elizabeth Clare Prophet, Keys to the Kingdom

Most spiritual traditions support the idea that God is Light, love and consciousness. Spiritual light is the energy of God and white light is the highest concentration - the highest manifestation of God. Since the sixth century, religious and esoteric teachings have spoken about the concept of the seven rays. These are the "natural division of the pure white light" 1 as it emerges from the center of the heart of God. Each ray represents an aspect of the Christ consciousness, has its own frequency and specific unique qualities. Each ray has a "medicine" - a healing associated with it. The Chohan of the ray helps you to attune with his/her vibration and increase the action of their ray. For example, it's not by accident that people intuitively associate the color pink with the energy of love and healing with the color green. These are the qualities that flow in each of these rays. The seven rays present seven paths, seven ways to walk the Aquarian Path. You may be a healer serving on the path of the green ray, or a teacher walking the path of the yellow ray. Perhaps your goal is to spiritually transform yourself. In this case you would be an alchemist working on the violet ray.

The color and qualities of the seven rays:

RayQualitiesRay of Service
Bluepower, protection and faithstatesmen, leaders, organizers
Yellowwisdom, illumination and understandingteachers, philosophers, educators
Pinklove, compassion and beautyartists, creative people, designers
Whitepurity, discipline and joyarchitects, planners
Greentruth, healing, science and supplydoctors, scientists, healers, musicians
Purple and goldministration and serviceministers, community workers
Violetfreedom, forgiveness, alchemy and transmutationwriters, alchemists, freedom supporters

  1. Mark L. Prophet and Elizabeth Clare Prophet, The Masters and Their Retreats, (Corwin Springs, MT: Summit University Press, 2003) p. 5.