If you read my last blog on transforming the energy of world events, you’ll recall that much of our reaction comes from the emotions the particular event brings up for us. I think the one emotion we can readily identify with when we see people suffering the effects of war and . . .
I’m still in my post-birth euphoria phase, buzzing with excitement about having birthed my new book, 25 Practical Uses for Radical Forgiveness: A Handbook for Solving the Problems and Challenges of Everyday Life In a New Way.
The eBook version is available now, but we are offering the printed book at this time to . . .
Knowing the kind of profound relief that Radical Forgiveness can provide, I only wish it were possible that the parents and families of those who were killed could experience it now. But it is far too early for that. Radical Forgiveness can only proceed when we have felt the pain fully and gone all the . . .
There is probably no greater pain of separation than that which we feel at the death of a loved one. We suffer it even more intensely if the death itself is untimely, unexpected or tragic. It is not always about losing people either. The death of a pet can be equally traumatic for some . . .