Mel / Psychic Development
The subject of Past Life Regression can be a controversial one – full of questions and myths. Although many people accept the idea of reincarnation (that we are eternal beings, experiencing life through many different bodies across the ages), most do not realize the profound, complex, and subtle ways that our past life experiences impact our current life and personality. That by revealing and processing these memories in a therapeutic setting like the one we provide at 460’s Journal, we can release those experiences that are causing challenges in this current life and/or reinforce the talents, skills, and knowledge that we have carried forward to the present.
In our classes, we take participants through a very light form of regression. Allowing them access to a previous life as an observer – for a brief period of time, we tend to avoid situations of heavy emotion. The focus simply being the experience, itself and potentially bringing back a cool memory or piece of understanding about yourself. It can be an amazing way to explore other dimensions of existence or deepen your Spiritual connection.
Although we are staying in a relatively light state of regression during a class setting, most people do come out with some interesting experiences ranging from learning that they acquired a particular skill from a previous life, finding that they and a loved one had existed together before, or even finding understanding of a quirky habit they have. It can be interesting and fun.
I mean, how many times have you met somebody for the first time and felt for sure the two of you have known each other your entire lives? Or visited a place for the first time and found everything familiar? Ever wonder how your little one is a 5 year old master pianist? These are all examples of potential past life forwards that could be discovered in a class.
During Past Life Therapy Sessions as individuals, we go deeper than we would in a group setting like a class. In this way, we can address deeper issues in the safety and privacy of a closed door session.
Either way, participants are always in control and can exit an experience at any time that they feel the need.