Anderson, Robert. Stories of Healing: A Family Doctors Journal.Daniel Kahneman. Thinking Fast and SlowJane Simington. Listening to Soul PainLinda Howe. Healing Through the Akashic Records. Using the Power of your Sacred Wounds to Discover Your Souls PerfectionJeremy Rifkin. The Empathic Civilization: The Race to Global Consciousness in a World in CrisisGeoffrey Oelsner. A Country Where
Day: May 2, 2012
Overview Many have noticed that the veil between this world and the subtle realms is thinner at and after times of birth, as well as at death. The English poet William Wordsworth worded this most worthily in his great poem Ode. Intimations of Immortality from Recollections of Early Childhood (1807): Our birth is but a
Abstract In many regions dew is crucial for providing nourishment and necessary moisture for countless plants and animals. It has been highly regarded around the world by many traditions as a symbol of rebirth and regeneration, and considered to have important healing powers.
This article is based on the assumption that prehistoric shamanic rituals include the perception, interpretation and depiction of what we today know as eye floaters (muscae volitantes). It is suggested that, together with other shamanic symbols, floaters continue to be experienced and depicted not only in later shamanic societies up to the present day, but
Anger is a universal emotion. Almost everyone experiences its ravages. It seems the more we express anger without concern for its effects, the more anger there is to express! There truly is a different way. By fully allowing ourselves to connect with and experience the sensations of anger while not acting, we find the quickest
Abstract Sickness and health have fascinated me since I was a little girl in bed with the usual childhood illnesses. This was the time I had out of body experiences, explored other dimensions and what I called space. I called it time out and found it peaceful. Sickness has always been a time for reflection
This editorial musing has been stimulated by two very thought-provoking articles. The first, by Larry Dossey (2011) discusses the confident but ignorant responses of scientists who trashed research showing that university students could make predictions about the future, such as which of two computer windows would be programmed by an automated system to display an