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Dying In The Arms Of Myself von O'Donnell, Ben (eBook)

  • Erscheinungsdatum: 06.12.2015
  • Verlag: BookBaby
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Dying In The Arms Of Myself

The book is as much about life as it is about dying and death. In life we are continually rebirthing new experiences only we're not necessarily consciously aware how dying and death have as much of an influence throughout of lives as they do in our final experience. When there's always another distraction in life we so often prevent ourselves from being really present and we actually miss out. We don't develop the ability work with our true potential and this has huge implications in our final dying moments.


    Format: ePUB
    Kopierschutz: AdobeDRM
    Seitenzahl: 122
    Erscheinungsdatum: 06.12.2015
    Sprache: Englisch
    ISBN: 9781682225028
    Verlag: BookBaby
    Größe: 221kBytes
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Dying In The Arms Of Myself

THE UNINVITED PARTY GUEST 'Why cry over spilt milk?' said death breathing out for someone else's final detachment. Is death really a masked face cloaked in a robe? We've all seen pictures of some gothic entity that steals us from our earthly existence when we're least expecting it. Is death the uninvited party guest that arrives unexpectedly leaving an emotional turmoil for those who find no logic to the unanswered question, 'Why?' Nobody wants to die and fearing the inevitable easily blocks a person from unlocking the mysteries of death. Yes, death can certainly be a mystery whatever our personal beliefs are. Dying and death are two separate experiences and if we willingly dismiss the responsibility to navigate these two journeys for the truth in what can be discovered, then we deny access to awareness within each of us to evolve. Dying will always be our individual journey and in reality it's a solitary pathway that doesn't permit others to accompany us within this experience. Death isn't solitary and it doesn't discriminate. Who dies and when has absolutely no relevance. Initially to understand this inevitable experience may well prompt contradictory thoughts. There are no emotions in death but dying is totally a process of detachment, and this can present a struggle. If we haven't prepared ourselves then the loss and forced separation from our independence, love ones and memories will naturally propel us into the anxiety of bewilderment and chaos in the dying moments. Dying shouldn't be a last minute preparation. We're so incredibly vulnerable when it comes to this final experience but we can develop a greater consciousness. There needs to be a degree of trust to see the connections that actually prove death and love are of the same blend. For those left grieving for a lost loved one this creates a complete contradiction. Death is always seen as robbing us from the one's we love and if there's ever any hint of truth to turn this contradiction around it needs to be a good one. Dying isn't just about living into this final experience. It's about consciously awakening within to realize that we're able to transcend the experience into a consciousness far greater than we've foreseen. We mostly only approach this happening when it is upon us and there's very little time to really consider what it's about. It can raise the thought that some loving divine energy is actually taking charge for us but, whether or not people are of the opinion and self-belief that there is a higher conscious being who has this ability is quite immaterial. There's simply no magical leap from the love we experience here to an eternal love. This would miraculously contradict the struggles and pain we all experience whilst living and suggests we're continually subservient to someone or something else, by-passing the conscious ability we each have to realize eternal love isn't something separate from us. When we awaken consciousness within we can realize death itself is love. How can death be love? To really discover the meaning of this we need to understand consciousness. We are conditioned to intellectualize consciousness through our thinking creating a basic consciousness. We develop this from birth when we're impressed with the teachings and beliefs of our parents and peers. This helps to condition us in our nationality, culture, education, religion, political beliefs etc., affecting our daily activities and our personal opinions. It creates perceptions and is a consciousness always limited by our experiences. We all operate from basic consciousness but it doesn't come without attachments. These are evident in the dying experience where we're forced to relinquish our attachments creating the question 'what's it all been about?' It is inevitably the end to all we've known in this life. No one grieves their own death and the experience of it i

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