Over the last three years, The Living Method of Spiritual Awakening has helped many hundreds of people around the world come to recognize and accept their true nature. It can do the same for you. You can awaken from the dream of separation into the truth of unity and you can do it NOW. In the tradition of the his best-selling title, The Book of Undoing, Fred Davis shares all the newest, most effective secrets of The Living Method's amazing Awakening Sessions, as they are conducted today.
Initial awakening is the most important shift that can occur within our lifetime, but even that key development is no more than an invitation to the larger dance. Ultimately, if we do not clear up after we wake up, then awakening will have been of little consequence. In the absence of that critical clearing process, our awakening is reduced to becoming a pleasant memory of an important event that happened long ago and which we presently cannot quite remember or explain.
The Book of Undoing encourages immediate recognition of our shared true nature. It is an experiential journey, wherein the listener follows a mock client's Direct Pointing session with the author. These sessions have helped people around the world come to Nondual realization.
"5 stars for Fred Davis and his Book of Undoing."
The Book of Unknowing continues the leading-edge work begun in the The Book of Undoing and Awaken Now. Those books are about how to awaken, while this one is primarily about the post-awakening experience itself - how to "clear". Topics addressed include how to assess if you're awake or not, why you may need a teacher, how to deal with various experiences in post-awakening, experiments and inquiries, and dozens more.
"I REALLY LIKED THIS BOOK!"
Beyond Recovery: Nonduality and the Twelve Steps is a "bridge book" that introduces Nonduality to people in recovery, and recovery to people who are already involved in nondual spirituality. Very often in recovery, participants will hit a "plateau" in whatever system they're using to clean up and clear up. They feel like they've outgrown the rigid dogma sometimes found in some recovery programs, but they still have a pull toward the relative safety of their group or tradition.