But what about say...widows. They may want to re-marry. How can they do that, without guilt, if they believe their late husbands are still "connected" to them?
By changing their perceptions. We have been raised as a society to believe that we can only love one person, romantically, at one time. Ask any widower who has remarried if they still love their spouse who has passed on. Ask them if they still feel "married" to them. I think you'll be surprised. I believe that we can "get on with our life" quicker, with less pain, and even grow from the experience, if we change our definition of death. It is not an ending. It is simply a change in form. Period.
Do you think Jason gave you his words for the book? Talked to you in a sense?
I don't know that. I do know that there were times when I would read over what I had typed as what I thought Jason would say, and it was as if I was reading it for the first time.
You mention gifts from grief. What is the greatest gift you received?
How can we be notified of the book's progress, how to buy, speaking events, etc?
By subscribing to the LND4U (our grief support community) E-mails, right here:
Anything else you'd like to add?
Yes. Death is not an ending. Our loved ones who have died are not gone, they have only changed. It is up to us to change what we perceive as real and open our hearts to the unseen energy of Love. Love is Love. It does not need a body to exist. It only needs two souls with an intent to touch . . .
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