Saturday, October 10, 2009


It's taking on a new meaning for me lately. Death. Is it really what we think it is?

I had some past life regression sessions with my shaman, Rob Wergin, awhile back, and discovered two major things: watching myself "die" was funny and feeling myself come into this world was the most painful experience I have ever encountered.

I wasn't planning on these concepts being true or even imaginable, but now, right now, I'm seeing how true they really are for me.

I belong to a tribe, a family of amazing beings on this planet. Some of them were in a spiritual cleansing process this week that helped them transition in the most profound way.

Even as I write this I feel the humans around me appalled that I would write what happened in any other way than tragic deaths. The more I feel into the situation, the more I know that the transitions were magnificent and it's our short-sightedness that sees it as anything less. It's our disconnect from who we really are that feels it as anguish instead of the ultimate beauty we all live for. These magnificent beings chose to transition out of their physicality after deep breakthroughs facilitated by a man whose heart is open to his purpose, his vision, and his source.

I do not know all the circumstances, nor do I pretend to, but what I do know is that all happens perfectly no matter what it is. Our struggles deepen when we try to fix things, make sense of things, figure things out. When we just be, when we just show up and live in pure joy, we change the world. We affect the world with our laughter. We brighten the world with our smiles. When we open our hearts to pure love, we have no room for judgments and blame. We open our hearts and we become who we really are. We are the god we're seeking. We are the light we want to be in. We are the changes we want to see. We are it.

The true death is the letting go of self, of outcomes, of results. The true death is knowing that all is perfect, all is whole, and all is now and only. There is no other. We are here right now together. What we see in another is ourselves. What we see in the world around us is what's in our hearts.

So, what I see is love. What I feel is love. What I know is love. That is all. That is everything, and there is nothing else to ponder.


  1. Agreed. I, too, wish I could wipe away people's fear of death and replace it with a vision of love and acceptance. We're really only grieving for ourselves and our loss of convenience in communicating with those who have started a new adventure.

  2. Thank you so much for your sentiment. Thank you....