How do I know, in a session, whether I am recalling a past life or remembering something I have learned in this life?
During the session, you don’t know. Most people feel they are making it up. Because of the way the Earth system is set up, we sort of “trick” ourselves into accessing these past lives and life between lives. Let me explain.
On Earth we have a physical body that is vulnerable to damage and death. Naturally we want to protect it and that includes our emotional health too. Therefore, our focus is on our safety. We don’t want to waste our time or our money, and we certainly don’t want to be duped. These are all threats to our welfare.
But to go into our past lives and our life between lives, we need to shift our focus away from the physical world and into the spiritual world. How do we do this and still stay safe?
First, we practitioners use hypnosis to help the body relax so you can feel physically safe.
Second, you have a trusted practitioner by your side, looking out for you and guiding you. The level of trust you have in the practitioner is important. You need to feel emotionally safe.
Now you need to trust the process and go along with the instructions. When doubts come into your mind, you put them aside. If your doubts are strong or intrusive, you share them with the practitioner. She will reassure you, asking you to go along with the first thing that comes into your mind. You don’t consider the questions she asks, instead you allow the response to pop into your mind. You will probably believe you thought it, and it is a thought, but the first thought is the one you want. You don’t censor your first impression.
Sometimes people are blocked and struggle to receive. They are actually blocking themselves.
The answers cannot come if you are not open to them. For example, the information cannot flow in if you think you need proof. That is a block. That is protective thinking. You are unsure, not wanting to be duped. You need to let go and trust. It is better if you don’t t care at all whether it is true or not. You need to accept what comes to keep the information flowing.
In summary, you need to trust enough to open the door, then keep going, still trusting.
Now, we come back to your question. How do you know if what you experienced is true or not?
For some people the experience was so real and compelling they trust it. For others, the information they received makes so much sense, they are convinced it is right. But some come out of the trance, wondering if it was true. What happens if that is you?
Obviously, while you were in the trance, you needed to accept what was coming to you. Now you have a choice. You can stay open to the possibility that what you received is true or you can doubt it. If you stay curious and open, you are likely to find evidence of the veracity of your experience. Many do.
Clients often write to me after the session telling me what they discovered. Recently one wrote to me and said she found an exact picture of the strange hat a man was wearing during her past life. It matched with other details she noted during the session, including the place and timeframe. When you find corroborating evidence, you feel more confident in the information you received during the session.
Even I sometimes doubt the accuracy of what the client is receiving. In one past life, my client was an Indian man. While looking at some movement in a bush, a huge snake came up behind the man and wound around him, killing him. Several aspects of this scene were strange. Why did the snake attack him when he had his back to him? India has many dangerous snakes, but does this include constrictors? Why couldn’t he get away?
Later investigation answered these questions. India does have constrictor pythons and, though it is rare, they can grow to six metres and are capable of killing a man. These pylons are loners and not particularly active during the day except in the mating season when they can be aggressive. They have poor eyesight but a good sense of smell. The movement the man was looking at in the bush was another snake, the snake’s intended mate. The man was simply in the way. He had no knife so he could not save himself from being suffocated.
You will meet this client in a later video post when she will explain why she came for a regression, what happened during the regression and how it changed her.
Is a past life real or is it just symbolic?
In either case, something quite amazing is going on here as these regressions change people’s lives in positive ways. In the above case, the client was convinced the past life was real but ultimately each of us has to make up our own mind.
The past life is always related to the client’s current life, and this relationship is often expressed in an unusual and interesting ways. Each regression is unique, often portraying situations one could not easily imagine.
Some people think they are making it up from their imagination. The word “imagination” includes the idea of experiencing images. When confronted with this, I always ask, “Why did you specifically imagine that situation out of countless possibilities?”
To do a regression, you need to trust. You need to trust the practitioner, the process, your spiritual guides and your own ability to trust and open to receive. Once you have experienced the session, you make up your own mind whether it was worthwhile, useful or genuine.
Special offer – continued
I have been impressed with the results from my special package to clients who would like to do a past life regression and a life between lives regression. So far those clients who took up this offer have had great experiences. For example, one said, “Thank you for the regressions. I feel so lighter and I am now looking forward to the future.” Another said, “I have noticed a difference already, especially in my relationships. I am actually enjoying my mother’s company, when before I was stressed and tense.”
Because it worked so well I have decided to extend this special offer, at this stage, until the end of December 2018.
The special offer is 2 three-hour regressions for $500
The regressions are taken on separate days and you will receive notes of the sessions and the audio recordings.
We all overreact at times. Something triggers us, and BANG! We erupt. We lose it—literally. It’s like we have no control over our behaviour. What’s going on?
Over millions of years of evolution, we have developed a number of survival strategies. They’re unconscious. It’s as though a protective part of our psyche has developed a computer program. The moment we feel threatened, the program kicks in, and runs automatically. This explains why we are often anxious or angry, and why we frequently overreact. But how does the program work? And can we override it?
Consider the story of Dolly and Marty, two German Shepherds. Their owner left them in the car while he popped into a nearby shop. He left the windows partially open. Marty, an adventurous dog, wriggled out to follow his master. Dolly tried to copy him but she lost control and fell, suffering a badly damaged leg.
Her leg eventually healed but her personality changed. While Marty leapt into the car the moment his master opened the door, Dolly baulked. Falling out of the window and smashing her leg had made her wary. For her, the car meant danger. Instinctively, she tried to avoid it. If forced into the car, she became unsettled and anxious.
If you tried to coax Dolly into the car without knowing her history, her reluctance would confuse you. You’d wonder why she was overreacting.
Wild animals rely on this program. Their survival depends on it. But sometimes, the triggers can be mixed. Imagine a doe walking through a forest. The air is thick with juniper pollen. Suddenly, the doe catches another scent, and a pack of wolves bursts from the undergrowth, lunging at her heels. She springs into action, fleeing to safety through the woods.
This experience creates a new program for the doe. Instinctively, she associates the pollen with the wolf attack. The next time she catches a pungent whiff of juniper pollen she’ll hesitate, and move quickly away from the danger she senses.
We are not the same as animals. Often, we react instinctively to protect ourselves. Other times, we try to override the program. Imagine a young girl working in a café. Her boss follows her into the cold room, brushing closely past her. She feels uncomfortable but decides it must have been an accident. Even though she puts it out of her mind, her protective psyche doesn’t miss it. The program is set. The cold room and the boss signify danger. If she was a wild animal, she would never return. But she needs to pay her rent, she needs to put food on her table. So she overrides her instincts, making excuses for her anxiety. She doesn’t like the cold and she prefers working alone, when the boss isn’t around.
As time goes on, her anxiety increases. Each time she enters the cold room, she checks to see if the boss is following. Perhaps the tension becomes too much, and she finds another job. But the program follows her. Maybe her new boss is heavyset, unconsciously reminding her of her old boss. Or he asks her to fetch some milk from the cold room. Suddenly, her old anxieties flood back, and she has no idea why.
Unless this problem is addressed, she could easily accumulate more and more triggers. Her genuine fears of being sexually assaulted by her original boss could evolve into a generalised fear of overweight older men, or of workplaces. She could spend much of her life feeling afraid and anxious—because she has tried to override the program her psyche set up to protect her.
To complicate matters, I have discovered that these programs can be carried over from past lives. Out of the blue, something triggers us, and we explode. Having regained our composure, we feel embarrassed, and resolve to release that trigger. No matter how deeply we search, we cannot identify its source. In such cases, a past life regression can help.
Other times, an incident in our current life can bring old wounds, carried over from previous incarnations, to the surface. One of my clients suffered claustrophobia, a fear of being in confined small spaces. She remembered a cousin locking her in a cupboard during a game of hide and seek when she was only four. Back then, she was terrified, banging on the door and screaming to be released.
Many psychologists would assume that this childhood incident was the source of her phobia. But remembering this incident didn’t solve her problem. Cognitive Behaviour Therapy, which challenges irrational thinking, had no effect. The terror she experienced when locked in a cupboard may seem excessive—but only if you don’t know her past life history.
I took my client back to a past life. She had lived several hundred years ago as a man, who had behaved badly. As punishment, he is locked in a standing wooden box, and left to die. There is a small hole in the front of the box. He looks out at the world, hoping someone will come and rescue him.
During her regression, my client re-experiences this life directly. When I ask the man if he is dead, he replies that he doesn’t know. He believes he is still alive, waiting to be rescued. I explain that he has died. He weeps, pleading that he is too young to die. After giving him time to grieve this loss, I suggest someone is waiting to take him to a pleasant place. He sees a light approaching, which turns into an angel. The angel takes his hand and he moves upwards.
With the help of her guides, my client then analyses that experience. That man had been stuck for hundreds of years, waiting to be saved. Although he had died, he did not realise this. He was trapped in a netherworld between life and death.
Releasing that man from his torment released my client from her claustrophobia. She still has to deal with any new triggers that she encounters in her current life. Anytime she feels claustrophobic, she can free herself. She just needs to sense the congruity between her present anxiety and the original experience.
Some people are easy to anger. Because they are constantly alert for danger, they find their reactions difficult to control. That’s because they are out of control. The program snaps them into a trance, and they react instinctively. Later, when they compose themselves, they may have no memory of how they have behaved.
When such people come for a regression, we often find the source of the trigger in a past life. Soon they start making connections between past life traumas and triggers they’ve experienced in their current life. Awareness of these connections defuses the trigger, and they can begin the process of deleting or modifying the program. The program may have been useful in earlier ages when life was more dangerous. In modern times, most of these programs are obsolete.
Awareness is the answer to our overreactions. Accessing and resolving past life traumas gives us great power. Knowing this, I am in awe of our evolutionary programs. It seems like the whole Earth system has been set up to increase our awareness, and our continued spiritual growth.
Two decades ago Eckhart Tolle’s book The Power of Now was published. It was a best seller and many people, including myself, saw wisdom in what he wrote. Eckhart suggests we stop identifying with our mind and our past, because the stories we tell ourselves about our past are just perspectives. Instead he suggests we live in the present and not worry about the past.
After thinking about this topic for ten years or more, I do not agree with Eckhart that the past and the stories we tell ourselves are unimportant. After many years as a psychologist, I learned that the past is relevant to our life journey.
Humans love stories. The books we read, the movies we watch all contain stories. Little children like nothing more than hearing a story. When we get together with friends, we share stories. Stories are woven into the fabric of our lives.
What is more important is whether the stories serve us or not. The stories we create about our past are greatly influenced by the perspectives of our culture, our families and our peers. Their perspectives might align with our true self or they might not. If they don’t, we will suffer. Let me give you an example.
Lucas came to see me because he felt lost and alone. He had a wife and three children who loved him, but he didn’t feel connected to them in a meaningful way. I counselled both Lucas and his wife. She wanted more attention from him, claiming he was habitually secretive. He admitted he did make plans without consulting her.
We discovered this habit was related to his childhood. His mother was neurotic and controlling. She felt abandoned by her busy husband and used Lucas as her companion. She became jealous if Lucas wanted to see his friends, and forbade him from visiting them. He managed her oppression by becoming strongly independent, doing what he wanted and lying to his mother about it.
Lucas believed that to be safe he had to be secretive. He believed others would stifle him. He carried his habit of secrecy into his marriage. For example, he would organise trips or activities for himself without consulting his wife. When his wife discovered he’d made these plans, she would become angry, just like his mother. I helped them see the origin of their problems and they agreed to change their behaviour.
As a psychologist, I thought the new understanding of their behavioural patterns would solve their marriage problems. I was wrong. Their beliefs were much more deeply ingrained than any of us realised. Past life experiences had also played a role in the formation of Lucas’s beliefs.
When I became a practitioner of past life regression, Lucas wanted to explore his past lives. We asked his guides to take him to the origin of his problems, and he re-experienced several past lives.
He is taken to a life as a monk. This is where his troubles begin. As a child, he basks in the love of his family. He is very happy. But he does not realise that tradition demands he be taken away to a monastery at the age of nine. Once separated from his loving family, he is overwhelmed by grief. To cope, he hardens himself emotionally, cutting off his deep feelings of sadness. In doing this, he changes his perspective. He tells himself he has to be tough and strong, rather than open and loving.
While Lucas pushes away his feelings of sadness, they do not disappear. They remain deeply buried in his soul during subsequent lifetimes.
After his life as a monk, Lucas is reborn as a pirate. He and his fellow pirates mercilessly plunder other vessels on the high seas. He feels completely isolated in this band of murderous criminals as not one of them can be trusted. During a mutiny he is thrown overboard, and dies alone in the sea.
Lucas realises that the hardness of the pirate is still within him. The pirate shut down emotionally to hide his fear and Lucas still does the same, feeling isolated and empty.
When he came into my consulting room years ago, Lucas was carrying this deep history within him. He didn’t know that and neither did I. We just knew his patterns of behaviour were controlling him, and he was not able to change them by a conscious act of will.
Lucas could only change after we mined deeply down into his psyche and released the deep grief and fear he had buried there. He wept. He felt completely exposed and vulnerable. And gradually he came to see that feeling vulnerable, hurting and weeping, are a part of life.
Lucas was learning a new story that changed his belief about avoiding pain and vulnerability. He learnt that running away from his feelings means running away from himself. When we disown our feelings, we disconnect from our true self, and from others.
The Power of Now can help us reconnect with our true self. We need to be present, in the now, to relive our past experiences and to shift our perspective. Rather than going back into the past, we bring the past into the present. The present is always pregnant with the past. We need to reconnect with our past to fully understand it and free ourselves from it.
I recently asked readers to send me questions they would like answered. Thanks to those who responded. Please feel free to send me questions at any time. Here is a question on an issue that I think puzzles many people. My answers are based on the information we have received from Higher Consciousness Beings who inform us during the regressions.
Q: It appears that unconditional love is the highest spiritual aspiration. Yet we live in a world in which each creature, plant, insect, animal and human is subjected to larger predatory adversaries – the survival of the fittest. It can be quite brutal, with no apparent love operating. I don’t understand it at all.
A: We are all One (the Source) and in our highest form, we are love. Somewhere, sometime, somehow, in our highest form, we separated parts of the One from the whole. Why? To experience and expand. In other words, to play games of separation.
We have learnt that in various dimensions, places and planets, many games of separation are taking place. There is the game that ants and bees play. Each is physically separate from the whole but retain a strong non-physical connection. Flocks of birds that all turn together uniformly in the sky are playing a version of this game too.
Earth is a place where we humans are playing a game of extreme separation. We arrive, newborn, on the planet with little or no memory of who we really are. This amnesia is a condition of coming to Earth. And amnesia is the genesis of the brutality of which you speak.
With no memory of who we really are, we believe we are only physical beings. We think we are alone and totally responsible for our own safety and that of our tribe. We notice that others like us can die so we fear our annihilation. We don’t want to die so we fight to survive.
Animals have this survival instinct too. But they have more grace than humans, probably retaining some sense of a ‘home’ somewhere beyond the physical. They surrender to death, once it is inevitable. They don’t fight death like many humans do.
Fighting inevitable death is a great problem on our planet. The individual does not pass over completely, instead leaving some energy still focussed on the physical. During the regressions, we rescue energies trapped from past lives. This is usually a great relief to the client who was carrying this old negative energy, experienced as an extraordinary deep fear of death. Clients feel more peaceful and safer after the release.
Love is a part of this release. We connect with the lost and fearful parts of ourselves with love. We reconnect and then release the fear.
Love is the glue that holds us together while we are playing the game of separation. During the regressions, many clients are given a taste of complete connection. They are filled with unconditional love. It is a feeling of fulfilling connection, we call the Oneness. This is given as a reminder of who we really are.
The game of separation does have a goal or a purpose. It is a game of evolving, expanding and growing wise from experience. On Earth, we incarnate many times, usually having thousands of lives.
In the beginning, we might retain some sense of where we came from. Over time this dissipates and we become completely immersed in the physical, believing that is all we are. In this state, we view ourselves as completely separate from others. We will do anything to survive, and our thinking can be distorted in many dark ways. We may kill, rape and torture and we experience the same being done to us. This is the game of extreme separation. We hate all vulnerability, in ourselves and in others. We can be stuck in this place for a thousand or more Earth years. Eventually, at the soul level, we plan our return to connection. Some of the most moving past lives are these lives of turning back to connection and redemption.
As you can imagine, remembering the damage you have done in your past lives is very challenging. Now we really suffer. Before when we were extremely separated we were shut down emotionally and physically. We were numb. Now we begin the unfreezing, and wow, does it hurt!
But with this hurt comes much understanding, forgiveness and eventually wisdom. We remember who we are as we climb back through many more lives, gradually reconnecting, slowly learning to love and accept ourselves and others just as we are.
Now we really understand what it is like to be lost and disconnected. This contrasting experience brings a new and deep appreciation for feeling love and connection.
Can you see that as you learn to love and accept yourself, all your past lives—both dark and light, you are also learning to love others? Love of self and love of others is actually the same thing. When you stop judging yourself, you stop judging others. You feel compassion for yourself and you feel compassion for others—no matter how dark or lost they currently are.
This long sojourn of incarnating on Earth culminates in being a greatly expanded soul who is wise, compassionate and loving.
Do we then go back to Source? The truth is we never left Source. We only thought we did. We are always connected and part of the whole whether we know it or not.
If this blog brings up any questions for you, please let me know. I would love to help expand your understanding.
Mary lived on a small ranch in the American Wild West. She worked hard managing the ranch with her husband, Dave. But managing the ranch wasn’t Dave’s only interest. He was also a horse thief. Mary had an inkling that something wasn’t right but she pushed that thought right out of her mind.
One day, when Dave and her two adolescent sons were away, the sheriff arrived. He said little but insisted she accompany him to town. Once there, she found her husband and two sons were in jail for horse rustling. Worse, an innocent man had been shot dead during the theft.
Dave was not tried for the murder. Instead the two boys pleaded guilty to the crime. Dave had convinced them that their youth would save them, whereas he would hang if the truth were told.
Dave was wrong. Mary’s two sons were publicly executed. Mary, unable to cope with her grief and guilt, killed herself.
Mary is a past life of Chelsea. Chelsea relived Mary’s life during a regression.
The purpose of Mary’s life in the American west was not fulfilled. It was about listening to her intuition and facing the truth. At her death, Mary knew she’d failed. She knew because she couldn’t accept her stance that resulted in the death of her sons.
Chelsea wept with grief and disappointment while experiencing Mary’s failure.
Chelsea came to understand why Mary had ignored the truth about Dave. Mary’s only way out was to leave with her two sons. Briefly, in a moment of insight, Mary had thought about leaving. She took it no further because she was afraid, not knowing how she would support herself and the two boys.
Chelsea’s guide showed her what would have happened if Mary had left. Mary and her sons would have been fine. Opportunities for a new life would have arisen soon after she’d gone.
Chelsea made a number of changes after this regression. She listened more to her intuition and acted on it. Her brother-in-law is similar to Dave. He is dishonest and manipulates his wife, Chelsea’s sister. Chelsea has always had suspicions about him and sees him very clearly. He has no chance of manipulating her into believing his lies or investing in his dodgy schemes.
It is easy to see Mary’s life as a failure. But was it?
Mary’s life is only a failure if you look at it in isolation. When you see the big picture, Mary’s life was a great success. The soul that Mary and Chelsea share learned a great deal. Chelsea has benefited from Mary’s suffering in that past life.
Warren, aged seventy, saw me for a regression to help him understand why he had made certain decisions in his current life. He relived two past lives, one as a corporal, called Charlie, in WWI and another as a fighter pilot, Phil, in WWII. In each life, he is impulsive.
In WWI, the Charlie is in charge of a of a dozen men. They land on a designated beachhead on the Gallipoli peninsular. High steep hills block their path so Charlie impulsively decides to turn south, where he sees a break between the cliffs and the landscape is flatter. They meet no resistance as the men ramble inland, through the scrub, setting camp at dusk. In the early morning, they wake abruptly. The enemy is approaching from the sea and falls upon them. Charlie has foolishly led his men behind enemy lines. He has just enough time to regret his mistake before he is shot in the head.
Charlie dies with a sense of grief and shame that remain when his soul reincarnates as the Spitfire pilot, Phil.
Although Phil is proud of his role in the war, he is impulsive, acting in ways that bring more shame. Before he qualified as a pilot, he abandoned a lovely young lady after making her pregnant.
Phil’s impulsive nature also gets him into trouble with the squadron leader. He takes unnecessary risks in battle. The squadron leader, fed up with his risk-taking, calls him ‘a dopey bastard’ and threatens to ground him permanently unless he is more temperate when flying his aeroplane. Phil vows to settle down and be more responsible.
Soon, Phil is back in battle. Despite his good intentions, the adrenalin takes over and he flies like a madman, shooting furiously at the enemy. Realising he has no real control over his impulsivity, he decides to die killing Germans. He takes ridiculous risks, shooting down many Messerschmitts, but miraculously doesn’t take a fatal hit himself. The squadron turns to fly back to base. Phil is certain he will be reported, stripped of his wings and disgraced. Impulsively he peels off, turning back towards the sea. He knows he will soon run out of fuel but he cannot face the squadron leader or his fellow pilots. He dies feeling ashamed at his cowardice.
Comparing his past lives with his current life, Warren realises he has learned from the mistakes he made as Charlie and Phil. In his current life, he has managed to keep much of his impulsivity under control. He married and had a family. Despite various temptations, he stayed faithful to his beautiful wife. Even though he made some risky financial investments that were costly, he managed to minimise the damage. He admits he can still be impulsive but he is keenly aware of this tendency and checks himself.
Warren’s past lives ended in a way that most would judge as devastating failures, but these misadventures have served Warren well. In each life, his purpose was to overcome his extreme impulsivity. He is succeeding. He is just taking a number of lifetimes to get it under control.
At the end of a life where our purpose was not fulfilled, we usually feel that our life was wasted. But death is not the end. We get to repeat our lessons as many times as needed. There is no judgment from those that guide us, only compassion and encouragement. We are our harshest judge.
NEXT: You might wonder why Warren needs his to get his impulsivity under control, and why Chelsea needs to see the darkness in others. What is the larger purpose of these individual life goals? I will address this question in my next post.
Is our life predetermined or do we have free will? This question has been debated for centuries. Some people believe our lives are predetermined and some think we have free will. From conducting many regressions into clients’ past lives and life-between-lives, I have come to the conclusion that both are true. But how can this be the case?
Predetermination is defined as ‘to settle or decide in advance.’ From the regressions, I have learned that much of our life is predetermined, including our choice of parents, our bodies, the people we incarnate with and the challenges we face. We help plan our lives before we are born, and ‘sign off’ on all these decisions.
Obviously, we plan our future lives not as humans, but as souls. Does that mean we are just avatars controlled by our soul-self?
No, because not all is predetermined. Even though there is a plan, much choice is left to the human individual. An illustrative example is David, whose case is discussed in detail in my book, Other Lives, Other Realms: Journeys of Transformation.
In one of David’s lives during the early eighteenth century, the plan included marriage. David did not fulfill this plan. After meeting the girl he was supposed to marry, he left their village to pursue opportunities elsewhere, and never returned. He lived a solitary life, focused on accumulating material possessions.
David had planned to marry for a good reason. He had experienced many solitary lives, incarnating many times as a warrior, a religious devotee and a spy. These experiences enabled him to develop many useful characteristics that carried over to his following lives, such as courage, the ability to be alone and the ability to read people. Marriage would give David the opportunity to develop other important characteristics such as love, physical connection and the tolerance required in a close relationship.
As a human with free will, he exercised his freedom to follow the plan or not. Given that there was a good reason for the plan, why didn’t David follow it?
Over many lives, his solitary nature had become habituated. He felt comfortable alone. Soon after meeting his predestined wife, he lost his job as an apprentice watchmaker. Fearing for his future, David left the village to make his fortune.
When we fail to complete our life plan, we repeat it—just as we repeat a subject at school that we have failed.
David did not incarnate again until the late twentieth century, nearly two hundred years later. This long timeframe is most unusual in this era when the Earth’s population is growing enormously and there are ample opportunities for incarnating. But this time lag was deliberate. His soul waited until the circumstances for completing the plan were more auspicious.
Again David was to marry and again he was failing to fulfill the plan. He was in his thirties and had few friends—none of which were female. He had chosen a solitary profession, was working long hours and not socializing.
Fortunately, this time, he had a better connection to his soul-self and was open to the idea that he was more than his physical body. His soul was able to help by creating the circumstances which allowed David to discover and read Michael Newton’s book, Destiny of Souls.
David already had a sense that something was not quite right in his life, and the book confirmed it. He found my website, made an appointment and experienced two illuminating regressions. Once he clearly understood his soul’s journey, he significantly changed his life, soon getting back on track with the plan. Now it is very likely that he will fulfill his life purpose, not by predetermination or coercion, but by exercising his free will.
Many people come to see me to discover their life purpose. Most find, during their regressions, that they are off track with their life plan. Some are disappointed to discover they’ve failed to reach the same objective in several past lives.
Every life is of value, especially when the plan is not completed. Each life delivers more information, enabling the plan to be refined. People are inspired to change when they realise that their current life is another attempt at achieving an important goal.
People who are on track with their life plans are happy in life and in death. Having witnessed many past life deaths during regressions, I have noticed that those who die after fulfilling their life purpose leave joyfully, with a feeling of peace and accomplishment.
You might wonder what do you experience at the end of your life if you have not fulfilled your plan. I will address this in my next post.