James Van Praagh enjoys an extraordinary gift - he can communicate with the spirits of men, women, children and animals who have died. Possessing the rare ability to bridge the gap between the physical and spiritual worlds, he provides comfort to those who have lost loved ones and brings back powerful messages from the other side. In this inspiring book, he shows us what lies beyond our visible world and answers our most profound questions about life after death. Part spiritual memoir and part instructional guide, this international bestseller offers a powerful and inspiring message about the world beyond. Filled with hope and enlightenment about our spiritual future, it is a book that will change the way you look at death and life.
About 30 years ago I joined a small group exploring psychic or ESP experiences. Within the group I learn the basics of hypnotism and used them to help other members experience their past lives and to channel guides. One guide came through the subject in trance as her native Indian guide singing an Indian chant as he prepared to speak to us. In the years after, I regressed friends back to their previous lives and also to the time on the 'other side' of life in between lives. Some of these experiences involved talking to 'ghosts', souls who chose to stay attached to the Earth dimension for various reasons. Recently I came into a closer relationship with my principal guides as they revealed themselves to me as visual images. Their thought/words were so much like my own that it helped to write the conversations rather than think them. This is the meaning of Automatic or as I prefer to call it, Spirit Writing. A few minutes each day leads to a personal relationship with these people/spirits who have watched over us with such unconditional love and support since birth. This book can help you to discover your own personal guides. No special or expensive equipment is needed, just a pen, a pad of paper and your open invitation to them to come to you. They will never take over your own will. Whatever decisions you choose to make, they will support you in them but the decisions must be yours. Its your life and these, the dearest friends you will ever have, only want the best for you.
Part I discusses how to talk to angel/spirit guides, life on the Other Side, past lives, reincarnation, good, and evil. In Part II, the lives & deaths of citizens of ancient Atlantis are depicted. Will planet Earth follow the same fate as Atlantis in the near future?
Your loved ones in heaven want to talk with you, and share their love and reassurance to help heal your grief. With these Talking to Heaven Mediumship Cards, you can ask a departed friend or family member a question and receive answers through the 44 beautiful cards in the deck and the messages in the accompanying guidebook. Doreen Virtue and James Van Praagh have drawn upon their combined years of spiritual counseling work to bring you a healing tool to facilitate clear conversations with heaven.
Psychic Readings about People, Places & Our Future
Author: Ellen McKittrick
Category: Body, Mind & Spirit
What if it were possible to talk to your loved ones in Heaven? “Kenley is holding a stuffed animal.” “Kathy Bear,” Leia broke down and cried “I looked everywhere for that bear. I put it in her coffin.” What if they could tell you what they are doing now? “I see your Gram sitting in a golf cart laughing and driving crazy.” “Ask her if my Uncle is with her.” “I see a blue Jay.” “Yep, that is my Uncle Jay. He loved to golf.” What is going on in places? I am in a large room at Waverly Sanatorium. “What do you see in here?” the guide asks me. “I see bodies, lots of dead bodies. You can almost smell the dead. I turned to him and asked, “What was in here?” “Dead bodies.” Could see what will happen in the future? The day it happens is a beautiful sunny one. “The Earth shifts, Florida and other southern gulf states drop hundreds of feet to the ocean floor. They die in an instant. We all have a direct connection to God. I’m using mine.
Heaven is one of those great mysteries that somehow symbolize what we don't know about ourselves and the world around us. At the same time it lifts our vision from the mundane realities of our everyday lives and reminds us that beyond the daily grind of our existence there is another, unseen reality. A reality that is as real--if not more so--than our everyday lives. Heaven suggests an answer to the familiar human feeling that there must be more than this, and prompts us to wonder whether there is indeed more in heaven and earth than can be dreamt of in all our philosophies. -Paula Gooder, from the Introduction
Three deaths of family members in four years, including my husband, did not prepare me for the words I was hearing from the police chief. “Christopher has been killed by a school bus.” Death did not come quietly that cold February morning but crashed into my life like a destroying tornado. The tragic death of my tenyear- old grandson, whom I was raising, set me on a deep, dark journey into grief. This was a frightening journey I had never traveled before, and I didn’t want to be on this path of despair. I was not alone, for a gracious, loving, sovereign God journeyed with me through this strange, unknown valley and brought me through to victory. Someday there will be a final victory over death, as we see in Scripture. Revelation 21:4: “And He shall wipe away every tear from their eyes; and there shall no longer be any death; there shall no longer be any mourning, or crying, or pain the first things have passed away.”
Does heaven exist? If so, what is it like? And how does one get in? Throughout history, painters, poets, philosophers, pastors, and many ordinary people have pondered these questions. Perhaps no other topic captures the popular imagination quite like heaven. Gary Scott Smith examines how Americans from the Puritans to the present have imagined heaven. He argues that whether Americans have perceived heaven as reality or fantasy, as God's home or a human invention, as a source of inspiration and comfort or an opiate that distracts from earthly life, or as a place of worship or a perpetual playground has varied largely according to the spirit of the age. In the colonial era, conceptions of heaven focused primarily on the glory of God. For the Victorians, heaven was a warm, comfortable home where people would live forever with their family and friends. Today, heaven is often less distinctively Christian and more of a celestial entertainment center or a paradise where everyone can reach his full potential. Drawing on an astounding array of sources, including works of art, music, sociology, psychology, folklore, liturgy, sermons, poetry, fiction, jokes, and devotional books, Smith paints a sweeping, provocative portrait of what Americans-from Jonathan Edwards to Mitch Albom-have thought about heaven.