I now intend to explore how the Indigo Child is transmitted as an object in discourse, in both positive and negative conversations. I will draw attention to how the Indigo Child concept is received, reformed into the shapes seen in previous chapters, and transmitted, in order to make two arguments in this chapter and Chapter 7. First, that the Indigo Child trope coalesces, at particular temporal moments, into specific objects, processes, and narratives about expectations, although these never exhaust the concept’s potential for new forms. Second, argued in Chapter 7, that there is interplay between the Indigo Child concept, the New Age movement, and a wider society of ideas and, further, that previous research into these areas so far has largely missed valuable locations and material, including those involving ethnic minorities and classes not previously recognized in demographic surveys of the New Age movement. Here, I will present three primary examples to explore this collapse of the idea at particular moments, before expanding focus to consider the wider implications of my research on the Indigo Children. These three examples are: Tilly, an Indigo Child; Julian, the founder of the Crystal Child discussion group I attended on the King’s Road, London; and The School for Indigo Children.