A lot of people offer training programs or certification programs, and I offer one myself.
But I don’t think the certification itself matters very much.
It’s similar to belts in martial arts: a lot of people have a very strong desire to get a black belt, for example. But by the time they get there, they realize that the belt itself doesn’t matter so much.
What is important, is doing the work. Having the understanding. Experiencing the teachings and beginning to live it as a practice.
Martial arts is hard: there’s a lot to learn, and practice, and commit to muscle memory. It takes time and dedication to learn it, and you change a lot along the way.
Spiritual work is hard too. It causes you to give up a lot of your life that you had so nicely, neatly organized. It can mean you have to quit relationships, quit jobs, move, absent yourself from friends and family, and change all the parts of yourself that are no longer aligned with the new Self that is emerging.
You can’t put that on a piece of paper.
I offer the certification training, because it gives people a path to follow.
You can go all the way, if you want. And when you do, you’ll find the certification means nothing. It’s the work, the understanding you did on the way to get there.
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There was a time when I worked two or three jobs for years. Back in the day, I had four kids in the house, and my then husband was in law school and couldn’t work much.
We had very little money; it always ran out before the month did. There were groceries and clothes and diapers and daycare. And so I worked: a part time job, and a freelance job, and another freelance job. And we kind of cobbled together survival from these tiny little paychecks.
I felt really proud to support my family. But for those many years, I had no free time, no me time, no downtime, because I was always working. I got up early and did my freelance job, I got the kids to school, went to my regular job, picked up the kids, did the activities-dinner-homework-bath thing, and started it all over again the next day.
Some mornings when I woke up, I felt like crying, because the day was going to be so darn hard: no break, no chance for a slip up, the endless, grueling scheduling of just keeping it together. I know a lot of you have been through this, or maybe you’re in this now.
What I wish I could have understood then, is that I didn’t have to push so hard. I didn’t know how to meditate then, I didn’t know how to have direct connection with the Universe. I didn’t have any kind of spiritual practice.
If I had only slowed down, stopped pushing, and let the Universe show me, I know that something different would have opened up.
It’s just that back then, I didn’t know how to do this.
If you’re in a place where everything feels hopeless, where you wake up and want to cry first thing because it all seems too hard, consider letting go.
Stop pushing. Stop being afraid. Stop trying to control it all. Connect in to the Universe, and see what plans are there for you.
Chances are good, there is another way to live, that is much more enjoyable than how you are living now.
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I sometimes read Calvin Corelli, who blogs about coding and being an artist and being yourself. I like him because he’s super bright and got a very Scandinavian-goes-to-New-York point of view.
Recently, he wrote about how he kicked his smoking habit, which had been a pack a day for many years.
And he wrote about the idea of how we have to love our habits, and ourselves in our habits. That’s the only way to let go of our vices.
This makes perfect sense to me: we need to love the part of our Self who wants to eat ice cream, or drink wine, or stay up way too late watching Netflix, or skip the gym/yoga/run, or use drugs, or smoke. We need to love the part of our self who doesn’t show up fully present, who is withdrawn from connection, or sarcastic to others, or who has anxiety or anger or who simply can’t deal.
These are parts of our Self that are intricately wrapped and woven in our being. We can’t just shed those parts, and be left with our high and holy Self. We’re all of it: the good, the bad, the all of it.
Even if you stop smoking, drinking, eating junk food, doing drugs or whatever it is that you consider your “vice,” that part of you that wants that release, that self-medication, doesn’t go away.
Instead of fighting a vice, you might try something different: start to inhabit that part of you that is more grounded, more adult, more disciplined, more clear, and start to live there more often.
You will find that the weaker, lay-around-eating-chips self, soon takes second position. It’s still there, but you’re not interested in listening to it.
You still love this part of yourself, because it was invaluable in showing you how much pain you were in. But you relegate it to the place of a child, your immature Self. You love it. But you don’t let it lead you anymore.
Try this out, if you’re trying to get through an addiction or bad habit. It’s a process to be sure, and you may not see change overnight. But over time, you will.
You can love your whole Self. But you don’t have to let your immature Self be in charge.
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Sometimes old people surprise you.
I recently met a man who didn’t seem very important; he was small, and thin, and dressed very simply. And yet, the energy was bursting out of him. It was his sense of presence.
He started telling me about himself, and at first it was hard to understand what he was talking about; he wasn’t speaking clearly, and he was rambling in a round-about way. I listened patiently, because a lot of times people have trouble understanding what I’m talking about too.
I realized he was telling me the story of his life, starting at the beginning. And what a story! Of Japanese descent, he’d been born and raised on a potato farm in Idaho. His strongest memory was of his mother telling him he needed to go to college.
He had no education, no experience, no money, no support. Plus he was Japanese which, at that time, was very difficult to be in the US. Back then, property was taken away. Japanese people had to live in internment camps.
For this man, the path was beyond challenging, and yet he continued. He went to college. Then he went to more college. Then he went to more. He ended up going from potato farmer to a Ph.D. in chemistry, and was professor for many years at a respected University.
This man didn’t show up to life with burning ambition, with goals, with manifestations and plans… society was too stacked against him for that. He just showed up, fully present, and let the Universe show him his path, one step at a time.
If you’re not sure you know your destiny, why not just let it unfold? Allow yourself to accept the reality that the biggest, best experiences can happen to you. Then get out of your own way, and let the Universe lead you.
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In Sanskrit, “sadhana” means spiritual practice.
If you were raised in a western religion as a child, then your religious affiliation was your (or your parent’s) spiritual practice. But if you’re like 70% of all Americans, you’ve left the religion of your parents, and are now practicing what most people call a belief system of their own.
Thus, your sadhana, your spiritual practice, if you are not affiliated with a particular religion or spiritual program, is likely a sadhana of your own making.
So, what are the elements of your spiritual practice?
For me, the meditation, the prayer, and the importance of ritual that were part of my early Christian and then Catholic upbringing, are all part of my personal sadhana, my personal spiritual practice now.
I have left behind, as have most of you, the rules, the restrictions, the guilt, the punishment, the sin of the old religions. Those don’t make sense to me now. My sadhana now is, as Matthew Fox writes, about turning original sin into original blessing.
Think about what your spiritual practice is. If you’re not sure if you have one yet, think about if you’d like to create one.
Some ways to do it are to connect to the Divine frequently, in all the ways that are meaningful to you. Celebrate with ritual. Work on your expansion as soul.
Walk in the mystery.
There are some ideas that work for a lot of people, as we create sadhana in a new way, for a new world.
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“Satsang” is a Sanskirt word that means for gathering together for spiritual discourse or for “being with the truth.”
It is an ancient idea that we must sit in satsang, in person, together. But this idea was created centuries ago, before there was electricity, much less computers.
From what we know about energy, it’s clear that you can be in satsang, whether you are in the room with others, or whether you are using technology to create the connection.
As souls, we can move and connect beyond matter and beyond time. We don’t need to be in physical proximity to have connection as One.
In ancient times, they could not imagine the world as it is now. They could not imagine cell phones, or texting, or teleseminars, or Snap Chat, or Skype, or any of the ways we connect in person, by visual and by audio, in real time.
When we are in satsang now, we can be anywhere in the world. We can be One together, learning, and growing, wherever we are connecting fully, to the energy of the moment and to the group holding the energy.
Satsang is no longer limited to in-person sitting. That is one way, and it’s a beautiful way.
But the world has changed, and now there are other ways that we can connect with each other, each of us bringing our experiences and our understanding from wherever we come from.
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Traveling from Portland to Seattle by train over the holidays, I could see a lot of homeless shelters. They were encampments under the bridges and freeway overpasses, and right along the sidewalk near the train yards.
There are a lot of homeless people everywhere, and they live in all kinds of set ups. In the town where I live, the homeless tend to gather near the mission, or live near the river, or camp in a nearby wilderness park. Early every morning you can see them walking toward the mission, where there’s free breakfast.
But in Portland, the homeless people live in tents on the streets near the train tracks, in full view. It’s a new thing, in the fabric of our lives, and it’s going to continue. Not homelessness. But the tents put up, in full view. Like a camping trip, only without the option of going home after.
As our train rattled through Portland, as I made my way home for the holidays, I looked out the window and saw a tent that had a little stocking set outside the door.
It was raining again. It had been raining for two weeks straight. Merry Christmas.
Somehow, even in the situations that seem most bleak, where there is humanity... there is hope.
There is always hope, wherever we are.
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Over the holidays we took the train up to Seattle to visit my mom, and it was a throwback to a much simpler, more enjoyable form of travel. It reminded me of when I was a teen, and you could go anywhere and do anything, all on your own, independently.
There aren’t big security lines at the train. Nobody pats you down, or scans you, or x-rays your innards. The train itself is also remarkably freeing: you can eat, drink, walk around, sleep. You don’t have to sit in a sardine can, unable to move.
As we traveled through the heavily flooded areas of Oregon and Washington, it was fascinating to witness the changes in the region: the slight difference in temperature as we moved from south to north, the slight difference in environment, habitat, vibe...
The train reminded me of how we journey through life: making our way, doing our regular simple things. And then there’s a stop, and somebody gets on or gets off. And there’s people on the train we observe and talk to and notice, and these people are on the journey with us.
Then at some point, it’s time for us to get off, and continue on the journey without the souls we were traveling with. Our paths diverge.
Yet just like life, we’re together for the duration: in the same train car, a space smaller than a living room, breathing and living our lives, right next to each other, making our way to the next step.
You’ve traveled with others this way, whether or not you’ve been on a train. The people in your community, school, company. The people you run into at the grocery store, the coffee shop, the gym. Your family, your friends, the people you’re holding space with, for a few hours, for a few years, for decades.
Doing your journey together, until it’s time for the next stop.
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As most of you know, I live in the Oregon woods, and there is real nature here: lots of trees, lots of wildlife.
One afternoon, my husband and I were standing in the middle of a large meadow encircled by old oak trees, looking at how sodden the ground had become from the rain.
In particular, we were paying homage to a huge, old oak tree that had fallen during the rains. It was hundreds of feet long, sprawled on the ground, the root ball still muddy, the branches still flush with winter growth.
Suddenly, he shouted “deer” and dragged me back behind an old wooden bench, and I looked up and saw a fully antlered, eight-point stag running down the hill toward us in full charge.
He leapt over a fence, charging forward and then in the briefest moment, saw us and turned, crashing away on a new course.
We stood there cowering behind the flimsy wooden bench and breathing very hard, and after a few tentative moments we walked home, looking behind us the whole way.
Sometimes, things happen in split seconds. A split second earlier, and the stag would have charged at us in the clearing. A split second later, and the stag saw us and veered away.
Everything in the Universe conspired to make it so that we were in that clearing at that exact moment, so that we would have that split second to move; so that the stag would have that split second to change course.
Consider all the convergences that have happened in your life: those split seconds when things were going one way, and then changed.
Consider all the convergences that have happened just today.
P.S. Did you know you can listen to these blogs on my Spiritual Psychic podcast?
A little while back, I got in a fight with a man.
We were in a public place, and the man was trying to show a teenage girl how to do something. The girl looked miserable, and she looked at me imploringly, as if to say “help me.” I turned in to see why she was in distress.
Immediately, I heard the man was verbally abusing her, berating her in a demeaning way. He was belligerent, loud, and very angry.
The girl started crying, in that convulsive kind of crying where you can’t stop sobbing, and I saw her wiping tears off her face.
The man kept bullying her, and then I witnessed him slap her on the leg, and then I heard him say “don’t make me lose my patience.”
I am not a brave person. I avoid conflict with people I don’t know. Everyone knows it’s foolhardy to get into altercations with strangers. And yet at that moment, something in me burst.
I marched over and, with full force, told the man if he did not stop immediately, I would call the police.
I am not suggesting any of you put yourself in danger. But even though it was risky, even though it was outside of our conventional norms of “look away” or “don’t get involved,” I’m glad I stepped in. The party line is that we are supposed to “report to the authori- ties” and stay out of it. And of course, this is for our protection. But sometimes, there isn’t time for that.
Sometimes, abuse is happening right there in front of us, and we have to take care of it, step up and speak out, right then and there.
I feel this way about kids getting abused, especially because I have worked with so many of you who have experienced verbal, emotional, physical, and sexual abuse in your past.
I feel this way about people getting abused for their race, or their nationality, or their religious affiliation, or their gender, or their sexual orientation, or their body shape or size or physical chal- lenge, or anything else that makes them vulnerable or disenfran- chised. I feel this way about animals getting abused. I also feel this way about nature.
We must step up together.
We must stop bullying when we see it.
We must say No More Victims in this new world we are building.
There is a time to be peaceful and loving, and there is also the moment you need to be a Spiritual Warrior.
When that time comes for you, as it did for me in this experience, I hope you will respond.
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One of the most exciting things you can do, is to try something you are not good at.
So often, we are very busy working with our best skill sets: if we are good at writing, we write a lot. If we’re good at cooking, we do that. If we’re social, we always use our social skills.
Yet, there is magic that happens when we try something that we don’t know how to do: That we’re not good at, or that isn’t easy or natural for us.
What happens then, is that we must approach the new skill with beginner’s mind. Which is, of course, not all about learning the techniques of a skill, but about learning how to manage our emotions as we experience discomfort, frustration, failure.
When we were kids, we were always beginners: we threw our- selves into everything whole-heartedly, and it was always new. Over
time, we got “good” at one thing or another, and we started choos- ing that, because it was easier.
Yet, there’s something about going back to being a beginner that changes us. Makes us more curious, more open, less attached to outcome.
When we are in beginner’s mind, we are in Now. Open to ev- erything, ready to learn, ready to adapt. We’re humble, we’re pres- ent, we’re whole.
A beautiful way to be.
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If you are doing a lot of meditation, try going to the gym to lift weights.
If you are doing a lot of introverted activities, try going to a big rock concert and melding with the crowd.
If you are very busy, try slowing it way, way down: cutting ev- erything out of your scheduling, and just hanging out at home.
If you are usually very soft and feminine, trying being very assertive, tough, and masculine for a day.
The key is, to discern what your behavior and habits are most of the time, and then to do something absolutely opposite.
Try something that is not just new, but entirely different from what you normally do. Especially, try something that you are not good at: that is not natural for you, where you have to try and approach this new thing with beginner’s mind.
When we try new things, when we break out of routines and routine ways of being, we allow ourselves to expand in unprecedented ways.
We all have many parts, many ways of being. Allow yourself to inhabit more of who you really are.
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There are two ways to look at the idea of routines.
On the one hand, we can make a lot of progress on something: a yoga practice, learning a skill, our spiritual work, if we commit to a consistent practice over time.
On the other hand, anything that we do that is too regimented, too strict, or too narrow, doesn’t allow us the space we need to hear the Universe talking to us, nudging us, moving us forward.
If you’ve had a routine, a practice, or a regimen for a long time, it’s good to think about letting it go for a while. Even if it’s some- thing “good” such as meditation, or journaling, or yoga, or fitness. What happens if you don’t fill your time and space with that ac- tivity? What happens when you feel untethered, ungrounded, not sure of who you are, when you let that practice go?
What normally happens is that there is a little panic, a little discomfort, and then suddenly a great big breath of “ahhhhh” when you realize that you are okay without your practice.
That your practice, even though it grounded and helped and comforted you, did not make you okay. You were and are okay, even without it.
And this realization opens up the possibility for something new. It opens up the possibility for the Universe to whisper to you of your next step, and for you to hear it.
Try stopping your practice for a few days. See what happens.
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When our goal is to live in Flow, it is very hard to stay on the straight and narrow path.
We tend to change direction a lot, not being able to hold to a system, because the information that arrives to us from the Universe whispers so insistently: do it this way. Now, do it this way.
It reminds me of sailing a little Sunfish, one of those tiny, little sailboats that one person can sail by his or herself. A gust of wind will come up, and we’ll sense that energy, and let our sail out to catch it.
Then suddenly another kind of wind will come up, and we’ll tighten our sail against that one. We are always adjusting to the currents and the direction and the strength of the wind.
This is what we do in Flow: we are the sail, and the Universe is the wind, and we are always listening and feeling and adjusting to what to do and how to respond next.
Don’t worry too much if you have trouble following a “system” or a “program.” If you’re intuitive, creative, emotional, it’s going to be hard to put yourself into a system.
Keep following Flow. You’ll get to the same place. And you will enjoy the journey so very much more.
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Have you ever wanted something so much, that it was the most important thing to you? And then, you didn’t get it?
Many years ago, I applied to a graduate writer’s program that only took a handful of people. It was at a university, and there was a grueling interview and application process.
When I got there, and met with the interviewer, I knew I wasn’t going to get in: I wasn’t academic enough, I wasn’t literary enough. And still, when the rejection letter came, I was crushed. My entire future possibility as a writer seemed to swirl down the drain.
As it turned out, of course, not getting into this writer’s pro- gram was the best thing that ever happened to me. It forced me to discover what I really wanted to write. Not what a writer’s program deemed as appropriate or “good.”
But what I was here to create.
For example, was I only a writer if I had an academic writing path I could follow blindly? Or would I still be a writer, with no landmarks, no support, doing it anyway?
Flash forward many years: and I have written quite a few books. If I’d gotten into that program, I doubt I’d have written anything, ever. I wouldn’t have needed to push myself in the same way. I wouldn’t have taken the risk to expose myself in that way.
In not getting into the writing program, the Universe didn’t give me what I thought I wanted. Instead, the Universe gave me what I needed, so that I could take the next step in my soul growth.
Next time you think the gates have been slammed shut, look again.
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When we are in a place where we are struggling with eating junk food or food that isn’t healthy, it’s a great idea to look at why.
Almost always, junk food is tied to sugar, fat, or salt. Almost always, junk food is highly processed and packaged.
When you see the nature of junk food as artificial, or with ad- ditives that act on the human body like drugs, it is easier to see why junk food has such power over us.
When food contains drugs, or substances that act on the body like drugs, it is very easy to want to self-medicate. It’s very easy to get addicted to the rush or high or numbing that comes when we eat this way.
When food is highly packaged, even if the packaging is beautiful and lovely, we are adding a new vibration or projection or trigger beyond just the food. We’re eating the idea of the food; the brand. We’re eating the advertising: the aspirational feeling or long- ing of “I will become this if I eat this.”
Sometimes it’s as simple as, we want to have the simpler state of childhood, so we eat foods that are packaged that remind us of our child state.
Don’t be hard on yourself if you succumb to junk food. It is the most tantalizing drug out there, and because it is not called “drug” it is even more difficult to recognize.
Just notice. What am I eating? How does it make my body feel? How does it make my emotions feel? No shame, no guilt. Just notice.
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Being in water changes us.
We know that we can hydrate from the inside, such as by drinking glasses of water or tea during the day. This refreshes us, and gives our cells the hydration they need to do their work.
But we also can hydrate and heal by immersing our bodies in water: in a long shower or bath. By soaking or standing in a hot tub or warm springs. Or by swimming or floating in a pool, river, lake, or ocean.
There is something that happens to the skin in water, and to the body in water, that causes us to revert to a state of joy almost instantaneously.
Our skin feels different: instead of air on our skin, we feel the denser, soothing aspect of water. We are immersed once again in the floating Universe of our mother’s womb.
Our bodies feel different; instead of fighting the pull of gravity, they are free to move and stretch much further than we are on land. For those who have pain, this gift is a freedom indeed!
We move differently too: not quick and hard and forced, but fluid and slow and with the water. We move in Flow.
The next time you are in water, consider this baptism. Consider how you are not just washing or submerging your body, but you are washing and hydrating and immersing your aura, your energy body.
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It’s not politically correct in the personal growth world to talk about having enemies.
And yet, most of us do.
Maybe they’re not actual enemies, but they fulfill the enemy archetype: the person we most disagree with, have the most conflict with, get along with the least.
Your enemy might be a competitor, or a nemesis, or it might even be a family member you have issues with.
You’ve heard the saying, “keep your friends close, but keep your enemies closer.” This is a wise saying, not because we need to be suspicious or untrustworthy of our enemies. It is wise, because our enemies are always, without doubt, our highest teachers.
Our enemies show us the sides of ourselves that we don’t like to look at, that we resist most about ourselves that we don’t want to admit. Our enemies show us where we are at war with ourselves.
Take a look at your enemy now: is he or she bossy, scattered, inconsistent, rude, undependable, mean, violent?
It’s 100% likely, that these same qualities or traits are what you, as a soul, are struggling with in this body/mind/personality that you’ve been given.
When you have an encounter with your enemy, look at the trigger. And thank the Universe, for bringing you such a powerful teacher.
When you no longer have the trigger, you will no longer have the enemy.
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The drive for success is very strong in most people.
People want money, power, prestige. These are natural, lower chakra desires: The root chakra, the second chakra, the third chakra, all are about stabilizing ourselves in the world, creating structures that we can build, and elevating ourselves to a position of respect among our peers. All normal human stuff.
And yet… the true reality about success, is that success is just a Universe of energy. It’s just one reality: the same as we see “chair” as a reality, or “job,” or “body.” It’s just a Universe of energy, like anything else.
Thus, we can look at the idea of our “success” as a container of energy. And in doing so, we can see pretty clearly how this com- pares or contrasts to the state of our soul.
If you are familiar with using the Rose technique, it is very easy to put up a Rose that signifies your “success” and look at it energetically, from soul perspective. What is the energy of “success” for you? Is it even important? Are other things much, much more important to your true Self?
Such as, experiences, being, presence? Such as, heart opening, expansion, love?
Don’t be fooled by what society tells you about success. Do you own discernment? Decide what it means to you.
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It’s normal and natural for things to come to an end.
Usually when we are at the end phase of something, we know it: we may have felt it coming for a long time, or we have the sense that things aren’t working and we need a change.
Or, maybe it’s as simple as we’ve mastered something: a tool, a path, an understanding, even a relationship, and we’re ready to try something new.
We’re not meant to be bored in this life.
And yet, even when we know things are changing, we often resist pretty hard: we kick and scream and cling to the little lifeboat of “the way things were” in order to do anything but step into the unknown.
This gap, this space, this unknown always shows up when we are changing. It is the moment between what we were, and what we are going to be. It can be scary, this gap, if you don’t know that a gap is natural, normal, and how it always happens.
Think back to the last time you experienced a really big change, and recall the gap or space between how it was, and how it became.
If you’re sensing endings now, and are already in the gap, just look at the gap as a friend. It’s okay to not know. It’s okay to not have a plan.
The biggest thing is to understand when something is coming to an end, is that this is normal, right, as things always are. Just accepting this, allows you to move forward to what is next.
I live out in the country, and because of this, I drive a lot. Often several hours a day, heading into town and back to take my daughter to and from school.
Sometimes the drive is intensely difficult: pitch black, rainy or snowy, flooding by the river. Sometimes it’s gorgeous: light rising or falling to the east or west, nature shimmering in glory.
I used to get stressed when the weather was bad, and happy when it was nice. But now, I realize, the weather isn’t important. What really matters about the drive, is that it is a portal.
Driving is an activity that induces trance very easily: we hurtle through time and space encased in a small bubble, and in this way we move through other environments, energies, and vibrations quickly. Our mind is one place, and our body is another.
I now use my drive time as portal: I put forth the intention that I won’t just travel in earth reality in my drive, from point A to point B. But that I will also travel in etheric realm in my drive, from point A to point B: whatever the points are that the Universe would like me to visit, understand, or explore, I will visit them during the trance of the drive.
In this way, the drives have become nearly dreamlike: a sense of being so immersed in meditative thought, that I really can’t remember how I traveled on the earth.
Of course I’m watching the speed limit, paying attention to other traffic; all the real world driving is happening.
But underneath it’s all etheric journey. When I reach my destination I have received new information and new understanding.
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