Archive | April 15, 2013

Spirit Guides – Part 8 – Sign, sign, everywhere a sign. (Showing my age here!)


Contacting your guides – part 2

The following blog  is a 8 part series on Spirit Guides, my experiences, and what you might do in order to contact your own. 

Enjoy

Guides can communicate in other ways. Sometimes they might throw a sign your way (such as a shooting star at a critical moment or maybe something moving that shouldn’t be able to move, though logically, I’m sure they can’t make a shooting star appear, but they can certainly make sure you’re there to see one. Timing is everything. And yes, I have experienced these things during such times as looking for a sign, and it’s fair to say they don’t happen at other times when I’m not.)

They can come through tools such as tarot cards or the I Ching. They can manifest physically and guide you. They might be able to affect you physically and pull you out of harm’s way.

I’m sure there are some who would suggest that I should see a psychologist or that I am crazy or should seek a cure and maybe they’re right. However, as I’m able to function as a normal member of society, I am not terribly concerned about it.

The question to ask yourself is: Who can make me a better offer?

If you’re happy with how things are, why would you make them worse because someone has decided that your reality doesn’t suit theirs? They are not living your life, nor will they take responsibility for it if things go wrong because you’ve followed their advice.

The other thing I have done over the years is what would be called ‘automatic writing’. I write down a question, and then the response comes, which it typed without any thought or focus on my own part.

Practice makes perfect when doing this, and the more you do, the easier it becomes.

For me, it was a challenge when starting off. I first decided to do it back in 1995 and from time to time, would try it again. Eventually I found that I was able to get to the point where useful information was being produced. (Some of this material, which is relevant for empaths will be posted on a blog.)

The format ended up taking the same formula as in the Conversations with God books written by Neale Donald Walsch. However, as I did not read any of his books until the year 2000, I can say that I am not plagiarizing his style.

When it comes down to it, these books write themselves, and there isn’t much you can do to produce a more friendly format, at least from what I am aware of.

Be aware of signs around you. Don’t make everything into a sign, though, and above all trust your feelings.

The best thing you can do is ask for them to reveal themselves in some way, and then be aware of events that happen.

In the end, your feelings will tell you if it’s real or not. Don’t dismiss them. They are your best guide.

Advertisements

Old dog, new tricks for longevity.


Longevity in dogs.

jerry

Large dogs are prone to health problems. I’m told that the majority don’t live past 11 or 12 years of age. It’s rare to get to 13 and above.

Today our Doberman, Jerry, celebrates his 14th birthday, and he’s not doing too badly. Yes, he’s slowed down a lot, but he still jumps pretty well, and loves his daily walks.

A year ago, though, he wasn’t looking so good, and I was a little worried that his days were coming to an end, so I used a trick I had used on my German Sheppard.

I put half a cap full of Swedish Bitters into his drinking water every day, and then every other day.

The results certainly seemed to speak for themselves, as he did get that extra perk, and he stopped stumbling when walking and had more vigour.

Back in 1994, my German Sheppard, Gypsy, was also displaying the symptoms of Hips Dysplasia, and could barely walk 10 paces without collapsing. As it was, I had been reading about the benefits of Swedish Bitters the day it started, and figured that if it was supposedly so good for human, it would be good for my dog, too.

So, I did the half a cap full in the water every day, and within a few days, he stopped stumbling, and within a week, he was running about like he was 12 again. He lived another 2 years in good health, until he just finally reached a point where I needed to euthanize him.

Jerry, the Doberman,  has been looked well after, and we take him on monthly chiropractic visits, which also help, but the Swedish Bitters appear to have given him the edge.

Curiously enough, no one takes much notice when I tell them this information, in spite of the longevity in the dogs I’ve given it to.