In their revolutionary book Miracles Happen, Brian L. Weiss, MD, the New York Times best-selling author of Many Lives, Many Masters, and his daughter, Amy, examine the physical, emotional, and spiritual healing that is possible when you freely accept and embrace the reality of reincarnation.
As a traditional psychotherapist, Dr. Weiss was skeptical when one of his patients began recalling past-life traumas, yet these memories allowed her to recover from her recurring nightmares and anxiety attacks in a way he'd never experienced. His skepticism eroded further when she began to channel messages from "the space between lives" and reveal truths about his dead son that she never could have known. Now a leader in the field of past-life therapy, Dr. Weiss has helped thousands connect with their past lives and experience tremendous healing. In Miracles Happen, he and Amy share these remarkable real-life stories to reveal how past-life regression holds the keys to our spiritual purpose.
The awareness that we have multiple lifetimes, separated by spiritual interludes on the other side, helps to dissolve the fear of death and bring more peace and joy into the present moment. And in Miracles Happen, personal stories, accompanied by Dr. Weiss' inspiring teachings, reveal how getting in touch with our past lives can profoundly and permanently heal mind and body. In the end, we come away inspired, renewed, and assured of the truth that we are eternal beings who are free to heal our current wounds by better understanding our past. It's a practice that helps us improve our current lives, evolve along our spiritual paths, and live each day with purpose.
©2012 Brian L. Weiss and Amy E. Weiss (P)2014 Tantor
"Before you know it, the stories in the book become magic carpets, taking you into your own forgotten landscapes where memories are lessons that can teach you how to live a more meaningful and fearless life." (Elizabeth Lesser, author of Broken Open)
Practicing Idealist, Dabbling Realist ;)
This book has many shared experiences of how past life regressions (which are shared) then resulted in some type of healing or improved understanding or sense of purpose.
I especially appreciated those shared experiences from self-identified "left-brain" types. Also, the physics explanations and connections were really interesting. Especially interesting was the past life regression of an experience of Indira's Net and the explanation of what that is.
Horrific regressions into the holocaust, wars, battles, starvation, abuse of all kinds still leave me saddened. The human experience can be horrible, and while some suffering is because of natural catastrophes or lack of resources, it seems that much pain comes from other people. Or, our choices.
For someone who learns from other people's experiences, there is a wealth of knowledge in this book. The main idea is that we are not bodies with souls, but that we are a Soul/Spirit/Consciousness experiencing a body.
Hope, Love, and Compassion thread through the past life regression stories and in the reflections afterward.
I couldn't stop the audio of this book, each story was amazing to hear and to understand, as all of Dr. Weiss books.
i've listened to this twice now. Miraculously, my stress level at work has decreased by quantum levels. I even get along better with difficult coworkers. I've found myself saying, "I am a spiritual being having an earthly experience. love is the answer." This should be required listening.
The way it was read (or written?), you couldn't always tell if the material was Brian's or one of his clients. Regardless, it was all important.
It is thrilling to share in people's personal adventures into their prior incarnations. How crucial for us to discover the depths of our infinite beings. Makes the prospect of dying less daunting.
The book met my expectations. I love Dr. Weiss' books. He changed my life.
The narrator is very good, but I wish Dr. Weiss would read his books.
Great stories, fascinating, interesting material. I wish the author would have narrated it, especially in a storytelling book like this one. It's NOT that Kevin Foley did an egregiously bad job; his narration just strikes me as that of the stereotypical therapist's voice, and I'd like to hear the author's voice.
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