Does the idea of crossing bridges make you feel anxious? Are you afraid of heights? Do you have fears that other people call “irrational”? Are you excessively worried about being in situations or circumstances don’t seem to bother anybody else? If you find yourself fitting into any one of these categories, you may be experiencing a past life experience.
Past Life Trauma
There is one cause for anxiety that will seldom be acknowledged by mainstream society. And that cause for anxiety is experiencing or remembering parts of past lives. The existence of past lives is still being debated, but there are those whose symptoms of anxiety are relieved when they experience what is called a past life regression.
If this has caught your interest, you will be even more interested to know that the idea of past lives is being addressed in as rational and logical a manner as possible! The University of Virginia division of perceptual studies has been gathering and cataloguing information about past lives for over 50 years.
Watch Dr. Brian Weiss
Since 1967 when he founded the Division of Perceptual Studies at the University of Virginia, Dr. Ian Stephenson quietly began gathering stories about children who remembered past lives. While these were anecdotal, it’s surprising to see how many details the children remembered. These were details that couldn’t possibly have been known to their parents.
His work is being carried on by Dr. Jim Tucker. And it’s interesting to realize what some of these stories have in common. Many of the stories are surprising in the amount of detail that has been verified. What is most astonishing is that these children were between the ages of two and five.
While some of these stories came from children in Asia, many of them are from children right here in America.
My own past life experiences are far less interesting than some of the other stories you will be reading! But they were vivid enough.
When I am working with clients and I see past lives, those past lives seem to resonate and offer some useful correlations to situations in their present-day lives.