Now Trump’s in, What do I do About My Fear? (Part 2 of 2)

How to be responsibly responsive and dissipate your fear

In Part 1 of this blog article I said that most people will be experiencing just two feelings now that Donald Trump has begun his Presidency. Fear and excitement. If you’re feeling predominantly fearful (anger, frustration, and resentment are reflections of fear) then you’ll need to be in full control of your responsive actions if you want to stand any chance of changing the reality that’s disturbing you. You must have a responsible mindset if you are to be effectively response-able.

Feelings are independent energy forms that alert your conscious mind to information about to transfer directly from your inner (spiritual) self. They often act as “emotional-signals,”[i] telling you that you’re creating emotional energy within you. And that emotional energy has a desire to be expressed. If you’re feeling excited by events then you are in an excellent mental position to Continue reading “Now Trump’s in, What do I do About My Fear? (Part 2 of 2)”

How To Be In Divine Love

Announcing the publication of my new eBook on Amazon Kindle on June 27th. It will be priced at $4.99 on publication – however, when I return from vacation on July 2nd, I shall run a promotional campaign which will include a 5-day period where the eBook will be free. No prizes for guessing where I’ve been on vacation!

How to be in Divine Love: 10 Natural PrinciplesThe primary aim of this book is to help get you through humanity’s “shift in consciousness.”

The fact that you are reading this suggests that it’s doubtful you haven’t heard about this so-called “Shift,” but whether you’ve heard about it or not, it’s likely you’ll ask yourself, “What’s it got to do with me?”

The Shift is a psychological Mass Event that will eventually affect everyone. It is an evolutionary transition within the collective psyche of the human race. That is, the psychological patterning that we consensually adhere to, on who we Continue reading “How To Be In Divine Love”

Our Shared Desire for Death – Part 2 of 2.

Fortunately, for most of us, our desire for life overshadows our desire for death.

In Part One of this Post, we recognized the tragedy of the Germanwings flight that crashed into a French mountainside killing 150 people. Andreas Lubitz, the co-pilot responsible for the crash, was undoubtedly suffering from depression. However, I introduced the notion that for someone to consider suicide when depressed, he or she is psychologically escalating and deepening their thoughts to the extent whereby they enter into an “existential crisis.” Furthermore, I’m suggesting that when in this state of mental crisis, the subject can be consumed by a “natural” desire for death.

It is not understood that before life [when your Essence/Higher/Greater Self is deliberating on entering the physical domain] an individual decides to live. … Each person born desires to be born. He dies when that desire no longer operates.

…The desire for life has been much flaunted, yet human psychology has seldom dealt with the quite active desire for death. In its natural form this is not a morbid, frightened, neurotic, or cowardly attempt to escape life, but a definite, positive, “healthy” acceleration of the desire for survival, in which the individual strongly wants to leave physical life as once the child wanted to leave the parents’ home. (Seth, The Individual and the Nature of Mass Events, p.24.)

[bctt tweet=”From the perspective of Consciousness Itself, your existence does not end with your physical demise.”]

Continue reading “Our Shared Desire for Death – Part 2 of 2.”

German co-pilot’s suicide points to our shared desire for death (Part 1 of 2)

The 150 people aboard Germanwings flight 4U9525 sacrificed their lives in order to bring a deeply profound element within our collective psyche to our awareness. It is a psychological prompt that urges us to act on an acute subconscious desire—our “desire for death”—which lurks in the shadows of our much vaunted “desire for life.”

Toward a better understanding of suicide

In the UK, suicide is the biggest killer of men under the age of 50.  Male suicides outnumber female suicides by a ratio of nearly 4:1. (78% to 22% in 2013.) The number of men committing suicide in the UK is nearing 5,000 a year—that’s about 13 male suicides every day. Furthermore, this average has been steadily increasing since 2007, in contrast to a significant decrease in female suicides.

Suicide is an everyday phenomenon we seldom examine. We dismissively reason that someone choosing suicide has been subject to a tangled personal dilemma that has little to inform us on how to manage our own life. When a famous person like Robin Williams commits suicide we are less dismissive, but we still don’t look for any deeper meaning that links us to the event. The tendency is to pass off such tragedy as another example of an artistic genius ending their lives in order to end some maniacal obsession with the worthiness of their existence.

We can’t imagine a person’s suicide has anything to tell us about our own Self, because we don’t believe we are all deeply connected to each other.

What are the statistics telling us?

Continue reading “German co-pilot’s suicide points to our shared desire for death (Part 1 of 2)”