The major religions of the world are filled with colorful characters. In the early Egyptian, Greek and Roman religious traditions, many of these characters looked and acted… well, surprisingly human. But, over time, within the major Western religions, a few major characters emerged. Among the most important, of course, were God and the Devil.
One of life’s biggest questions isn’t about life; it’s about what happens after we die. What is the afterlife really like? We have misconceptions about the afterlife that can make us afraid of death. We spoke to Suzanne Giesemann, a medium, teacher, and author, on the ideas we have about the afterlife.
Why do we believe in the afterlife? On some level, you could argue that we inherit our views about life after death from our family and, in some cases, political and social authorities. But, the fact that nearly all of us, across time and space, believe in the afterlife supports the idea that our views are deeply rooted in our psychology.
The death of your child is life’s enduring tests. How do we recover from this loss? We spoke with Suzanne Giesemann, who has experienced this tragedy herself. A former United States Navy Commander and noted skeptic, Suzanne became a teacher, author, and evidence-based medium after the sudden death of her stepdaughter Susan.
When was the last time you sat down and really thought about what will happen to you after you die? Depending on your religion or spiritual belief, you may have an idea of what death means to you. Did you know that shamanism is the ancestor of most world religions? We spoke with Linda Fitch, a shaman and a teacher in energy healing, about life after death according to the shamanic tradition.
Death is a universal event that touches us all. No matter how hard we try, we can never escape it. Most of us fear death, but where does this fear come from? How does our brain process the fear of death when it is near?
We sat down with Linda Fitch, a shaman and energy healing teacher, to tell us more about what happens to our brains when the fear of death overtakes us.
When we lose a loved one – and as we get older – death and grief become closer to us. We might find ourselves dealing with it daily as we search for ways to heal before crossing over to the other side. Linda Fitch, a practicing shaman, joined us today. She has been teaching healing medicine for over a decade, and she describes how we can use shamanic practices to help us process death and grief.
As we approach our final years, we may think we have everything in order. We have made all of our preparations, but, are we ready to cross to the other side? To delve into this topic, we recently sat down with Linda Fitch, a shaman and personal healing coach who has taught energy medicine for over ten years.
In today’s interview, Andrew Harvey and I discuss life after death, sacred activism and the poems of Kabir. If you are looking for practical ways to connect with your essential spiritual nature, while making the world a better place, this interview is for you!