In a moving tribute to Nelson Mandela, Maya Angelou (see below) made the point that courage is the greatest of human virtues on which all the others rest, including forgiveness. It was Mandela’s incredible courage that enabled him to choose forgiveness over the need to get revenge for all that he, and all blacks . . .
If your soul’s purpose in being on this earth plane is to experience separation in a wide variety of forms in order to really get what Oneness is, where better to begin than with yourself? How about you first create a strong sense of self, and then take a hammer and chisel to it . . .
I mentioned last week that knowing who you are is a big part of Radical Self-Forgiveness. You may remember the story of Jonathan Livingstone Seagull. Written by Richard Bach, this is the story of an ordinary seagull who aspires to escape from being just a gull. He wants to reach a higher level of . . .
Even though Radical Forgiveness and Radical Self-Forgiveness take the position that, according to spiritual law, everything is as it should be and that there are no victims or perpetrators, we still are subject to human law while we are in a human body. That means we are still responsible for breaking those laws . . .
I have always made a big point about the fact that the tools of Radical Forgiveness do not depend on us being in a meditative state.
When I read the 13 Steps, for instance, I read out each step in a normal voice pausing only to let you register what is said and then to . . .
Today is the day when Americans celebrate their independence as a nation. On this day, I would like to offer all the world’s citizens a different way to celebrate: Radical Transformation.
Of all the Radical Living Strategies we offer under that heading, the least understood and for that reason, probably the least used is Radical . . .
In my blog about the Boston bombing I made the point that doing a “spiritual bypass,” in which we avoid feeling the pain of something that has happened by immediately going to some spiritual reframe of the event, is to deny our humanity. We are made as feeling beings and to deny that fact is . . .
But enough already! It is much too soon to contemplate such things. Things have to be done. Lives have . . .