A session with me is about 2 hours long. The regression itself is about an hour or so, and almost always encompasses important moments from a single life that give context for the emotional healing and repatterning to take place. The main effects are still at work for about a week or longer afterwards, including moments of contemplation, insights, and sometimes new events taking place in one's life. I include followup calls a week or so after sessions for clients who want to go over what has transpired in the days following and/or share some goals they've set for themselves.
Past Life Regression always assists in the healing process of the emotional body. Any pains and difficult memories that come to the surface always do so in the context of a present healing and in a progressive direction. It's possible that tears show up as part of a release but you'll always be in a safe accepting environment free from judgement, and with complete confidentiality. If something shows up then it's an opportunity to heal, and it's your choice how much you share and work through, but over the course of your integration period it's easier than you might think.
It's a commitment in itself to decide to do a session, and as a guide in the unfolding of your life's path, the subconscious is on board with what you recognize to be of benefit for your journey. People sometimes experience resistance, but it's a choice to embrace the regression and acknowledge it consciously. I take you there. All you have to do it be present to it.
Usually. Sometimes people regress events in their current lifetime because they have things they want (or are guided) to work through to be able to acknowledge and process before making themselves available to other opportunities provided by PLR, which also include future and parallel timelines for experienced clients.
Absolutely. The creation of a safe, rewarding experience for the client is the primary intention for a session.
Some people have concerns about establishing false memories through practices like past life regression. There's also research that explores the phenomenon of "memory hardening" where a person becomes more rigidly convinced of the reality of certain details about themselves in their memory through the use of hypnotherapy or similar practices intended to work with memory retrieval.
Within the scope of the practice I'm licensed in, there are two main reasons why this is less likely to be caused by a past life regression session than by outside factors—for example the so-called "Mandela Effect" has occurred in people with no experience of PLR—and why past life regression helps to remove these attachments:
1. The experience is coming directly through a client's subconscious. Some people identify with historical personalities and situations based on things they've heard or read, but the deeper layers of the regression itself usually apply to them on a more intimate level. A regression involves a conscious experience of emotions that are active on an unconscious level for the client going into the session, so the memories are transformed and released by the regression into new opportunities.
The question or worry a client may have about whether they are "making up" the content of their regression comes from the fact that they might not know the meaning of what they're communicating until they've begun to express it. The format of the regression gives ample opportunity for self-honesty and receiving things in the right context, though this is an emergent process and part of the skill-set of receiving on a spiritual level.
2. Novelty is not prioritized or particularly catered to in my approach. In fact, people who do sessions with me become more conscious of riddles in their souls rather than indulging in recreational identities. Many of the big questions of self which are deepened through PLR both demand and foster emotional maturity. There are both more playful and more austere elements to it, but it's not frivolous. People get what they need based on where they are. This could be a sense of wonder, a more concrete grasp of their relationships, receiving important messages, emotional closure or receiving clarification on next steps to take in life.
What you remember in ordinary life is related to where you've placed your focus. This applies to past life memory as well. Throughout history, people haven't placed an equal amount of attention on the individual self of ordinary people or the things that make each person unique in comparison with cultural representatives. This is one reason for so much past life regression having an emphasis on "important people."
The field of memory that envelops a person experiencing a regression might have a collective quality to it, but you're guided to zone in on what you need in the context of self-knowledge. Emotional clarity always expresses itself in forms of self-consciousness.
As a therapeutic modality, Past Life Regression emerged unexpectedly within the realm of traditional psychotherapy when in 1980 a patient of Dr. Brian Weiss' made reference to past life experiences while in hypnosis. Dr. Weiss, a skeptic at the time, investigated further and his sessions with this patient resulted in the book Many Lives Many Masters (1988) in which he relays information on the nature of life, death and evolution which presented in sessions, and makes personal reflections for the benefit of the reader. Through his training as a psychotherapist and hypnotherapist, Dr. Weiss developed a method specifically for Past Life Regression and he continues to teach his methods to this day.
Deborah Skye, founder of the Soul Therapy School®, experienced past lives and parallel realities from a young age and later trained with Brian Weiss, Dolores Cannon and others. Her high level of awareness of the spiritual realities people experience on an ongoing basis allowed for her to develop her own method, which is the method I'm trained in, and she continues to guide my practice today.
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