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What is Past Life Regression?

There are some who believe in reincarnation and past lives. I have to admit that I am not totally convinced but also not willing to dismiss the concept. I have been taught that there is a way to discern past lives from one's birth horoscope but unless it can be proven out, I am not sure of its accuracy.

Past Life regression appears to help to address any doubts by putting subjects under a light hypnosis. I have read about cases where, under this therapy, suddenly subjects speak a foreign language that they did not know before. A past life revealed? Maybe.

A useful website that can guide you into this, offers this introduction:

Past Life Regression is a gentle form of hypnotherapy which takes an individual back through time to their previous lives or incarnations by accessing memories and experiences that are normally hidden in their subconscious mind. Life today is so busy and so ‘noisy’ that these memories are usually concealed beneath the noise of everyday thoughts. A PLR session guides you out of the noise and into a deeply quiet and peaceful state where it’s far easier to locate the memories held in your subconscious mind.

Past Life Regression can help you to:

  • Reconnect with past life experiences.
  • Help you understand why you feel a deep connection with certain places.
  • Explore your past life and current Soulmate experiences.
  • Identify physical ailments you have, which may be remnants of past life experiences.
  • Explore unresolved emotions which have carried through into this lifetime, creating fears or beliefs which you have been unable to explain.
  • Acknowledge and embrace the key lessons learned through those lives.

I’ve included a 20 minute Relaxation Hypnotherapy recording for you, so you can gain a sense of what a Past Life Regression session would feel like with me. This recording isn’t Past Life Regression, instead, I guide you through a gentle and peaceful journey to help you still your mind, relax and reconnect with yourself again.

You are most welcome to listen as often as you wish. It’s free, and no email address is required. Feel free to share it with anyone you feel would benefit from some gentle time-out to relax and reconnect with themselves too.


Meditation for People With Limited Attention Spans

I have a big problem concentration, especially since the pandemic where I am not only more stressful but am getting a bit bored.

Meditation

 

 

 

 

 

 

So meditation should be a great activity for me to do, right? Well ... I am finding that when I try to sit for a few minutes and let my mind relax and empty, I can't do it for more than a few seconds before I am thinking of something else!

I am sure that I am not the only one out there who has trouble mellowing out. Here is what I have learned over the past 12 months regarding meditation:

1. Find a comfortable position for you. We are told to sit upright with a straight back to meditate. But no sooner do I sit somewhere and straighten my back then I am thinking about how uncomfortable I am! For me, I like to lie down in a bed. I know we are told not to do that but it works for me.

2. If your mind wanders to something, don't get frustrated. Just pull back and continue as best as you can to empty your mind into a fog.

3. Sometimes 2 minutes work better than 5 or 10. I find that meditating in short bursts is easier than committing to a longer time.

4. Choose the time of day when you are most willing and able to meditate. Some people like to meditate when they first get up. Other prefer the afternoon. I like to try and meditate just before I go to sleep - because it helps me fall asleep. Find the time of day that works best for you.

5. Sometimes Music Helps. It doesn't have to be new age music - just something that you find relaxing.


More Ways to Reduce Stress

StressYes we live in stressful times from the pandemic to politics. Katie of Outwit Trade wrote us about an article she just posted on the site regarding reducing stress during the pandemic. She writes --

Stress is one of the biggest problems facing Americans today, especially with the current pandemic. This article compiles responses from people from all walks of life, including numerous therapists and mental health experts, on how to combat stress and overcome it. Some of the points people have suggested include the following:

I compiled some fantastic comments different therapists, psychologists, social workers and others have sent me on how to overcome stress (there are 34 submissions already). A lot of people put a lot of effort into this, and I think your readers would really enjoy it. Some of the things people have brought up so far:

  • Practice deep breathing exercises
  • Develop strong relationships and let yourself be surrounded by your loved ones
  • Practice mindfulness
  • Take a trip in your mind with guided imagery
  • Disconnect from technology

Read the full article here.