Rituals, ancient wisdom, and practices for conscious death and dying.
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The final resting place is where, for those who seek it, we come to sit, reflect, and share with someone who has died.
Here are some practices you can do to honor your grief as we enter into the season of generative death.
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“Whatever bad things have happened to you in your life, whatever hard things you’ve gone through, you have to do three things: You have to accept it. You have to be kind to it. ... And listen to me. You have to let it be kind to you."
From cardiologists to quantum physicists, scientists are bringing near-death experiences into the hospital, the laboratory, and the frontiers of research.
Our beliefs about the afterlife shape us here and now. Do you know what you believe?
Megory Anderson has kept vigil with Catholics and Protestants, Buddhists and Muslims, Jews and pagans, Mormons and Hindus, skeptics and angry nonbelievers. When the time comes she sees them experience a clear transition to some other state of being.
People need and want to die with a dear conscience, with a feeling that the burdens of this life are past, and with a knowledge that their final wishes will be granted. We have the opportunity to help make our loved ones' final days more peaceful. In that process, we bless our families and ourselves.
The experience of dying is often difficult, filled with fears and anxieties for both the dying and for the surviving loved ones. But death is also a mysterious and wondrous process. It involves both body and soul in the greatest transition we are ever called to make. The author has sat with hundreds of dying persons, and has learned that we don’t have to be fearful or intimidated.