Earth Changes - Yes it Does! is an adventure into expansive awareness - of who we, humanity, are, where we have come from and where we are going. Much has been said about "2012" and this time of epic change, yet it is only in seeing the whole subject in the widest context that a truly peaceful interpretation is possible.
Listen as lecturer and teacher Dave Cowan weaves together the tale of human origins with galactic alignments, DNA research, the magnificent Mayan time keeping system, and the fundamental need for non-dual spiritual awakening, both personal and collective. The theme here is one of peace...what is transpiring is a greater revolution than we have ever experienced...that of planetary healing and the full realization of our Oneness with All That Is.
Would you listen to Navigating the Collapse of Time again? Why?
It contains a lot of information with many references that beautifully tie together. Its a good idea to listen a couple times because there are things I didn't catch first time around because of the amount of information.
What was one of the most memorable moments of Navigating the Collapse of Time?
Any additional comments?
Not a pretentious, in your face kind of book but rather a cohesive recollection of ideas that David Cowan has put together all in one place for the convenience of the reader/listener. He states in the beginning that he is not trying to convince anyone his ideas but rather inform you of a different way of looking at things in the World. Take it or leave it attitude. Its a very exciting book and If you keep an open mind this could be a real treasure to you.
Cowan seems to be one of those well-balanced New-Age writers (perhaps calling him a New Ager is somewhat of a misnomer); he style is easy on the ear and he manages to clarify his concepts with easy and accessibility.
Unlike so many other, Cowan seems not to suffer from the excruciation of over-inflated ego, and his down to earth but serious and honest attitude makes it a pleasure to listen to his reflections.
This writer/philosopher realizes that truth is relative to each person's view point and he allows amply for the reader's varying insight.
Well worth the read, and perhaps should be read a few times over an extended period - I suspect one will gain much every time one listens to the book again.
One grump, however, but this is not the author's fault. The first ten minutes or so are repeated twice and a similar repetition occurs somewhat later again. This is purely bad editing and Audible should really be more careful with this process. Why would the finishing quality of an audible book be of a lower standard than a properly printed book?