Karma in a visionary sense represents the soul’s primary lesson to be learned in the accomplishment of its universal mission of unification with the One.
The resolution of karma is an ongoing process that encompasses lifetimes in many different dimensions and time-lines.
Each cell of each body contains the holographic blueprint of the Creation Itself.
Humans mirror the multi-faceted, splintered aspect of Source.
The splintering of the soul self is for the purpose of spiritual healing, knowing and experiencing all angles of a particular path towards compassion, forgiveness and wholeness.

Becoming one with the Creation  involves resolving the karmic balance of each consciousness body – the physical, emotional, mental and etheric – each of which has its own karmic history.
In the ultimate reality, everything is happening at the same time, in different forms, manifestations, locations, dimensions and densities.
Every aspect of every fragment of consciousness, on every level of awareness is simultaneously engaged in the process of evolving towards wholeness, at oneness with itself and with the Creation, the All That Is.

To be completely at one with the Creation involves resolving the karmic balance of each consciousness body – the physical, emotional, mental and etheric bodies – each of which has its own karmic history.
As consciousness expands and the fourth eye opens, more and more aspects of an individual’s path of karmic balancing are revealed.


The heart of healing is compassion. Compassion is about being WITH a person, feeling deeply WITH them, and being present WITH them. It is different from pity or sympathy, which is feeling FOR someone, or caring FOR someone.The closest in meaning to compassion is unconditional love, love without demands or expectations.

Everyone has the capacity for compassion, and can heal. A compassionate friend can often be a more effective healer than the most gifted professional. A friend who shows compassion does so as an equal, whereas professionals, however compassionate, are separated by the fact of their status. Professional healers naturally expect compensation for their services. Even when a professional healer volunteers their service, operates pro bono, there is still a hierarchical separation. A friend is there simply because they want to be present with you.

The essence of all healing is self-healing. Everyone has an inner healer, and a successful healing experience activates that inner healer. There are many very gifted and talented individuals offering consultations, products, techniques, workshops and seminars for relief of physical, emotional and spiritual challenges. Whenever one of these seems  effective, remember that it is not the person or method or product that is responsible for your release.  It is your own inner healer that has responded to the treatment.

My own understanding of the heart of healing did not come from professional qualifications or recognition, but from the response of one of my clients to the question “Of all the things we did together, what made the most difference?”Her answer had nothing to do anything I had done, or the certificates on the wall. “The way you smiled at me when you came out to get me.”Evidently my smile communicated compassion.

There is no end and no beginning to healing. It is an ongoing process. We all have struggles and challenges to deal with that leave scars on our psyche. We may learn to survive or even to thrive, but the effects of our challenges continue to be present, many of them unconscious. It is doubtful that every wounding can be healed in all its aspects within a lifetime.

May we all learn to be compassionate with ourselves and others. 

Relationship Minefields and Mirrors

The realization that relationships are basically mirrors is the key to healing any and every relationship⎯with ourselves, with others, with nature and with the universe. We are all inter- connected. What we think, feel and do affects everything around us.

This may be easier to accept as a general concept than as a truth about a particular relationship, especially an intimate one. The blame game has forever been a favorite couples’ sport. “If only he would do that,” we protest, or “if only she would be more like that.” It is always the other person that needs to change. Yet just as mirrors in everyday life reflect what we cannot see, our partners reflect back shadow aspects of ourselves that we do not see otherwise. It is a not easy to consider that the traits that irritate us in our partners are reflections of ourselves.

The role of the mirror in everyday life is to tell us how we look⎯ is our hair tidy, does this clothing look good on us, are our pimples or wrinkles showing, and so on. When we see something we do not like, we try to fix it. We do not blame the mirror for what it is reflecting back to us, nor do we try to correct it in the mirror. Yet when we see something we do not like in another person, we forget that they, too, are a mirror, and begin trying to fix in the other what needs fixing in ourselves.

When we understand that our partner’s behavior is a reflection or our own, it becomes easier to sort out what is his and what is hers. Close relationships are like mine fields; we never know when an innocent remark or incident will trigger a reactive explosion. We each carry imprints from the past within us, memories of how our family or friends responded to us, reactions to past trauma. When one of these memories is triggered, we react the way we did in the past. We may even say “you sound just like my mother” or “stop treating my like a child” and blame our partner for what is essentially our own childhood memory. This is OUR minefield, not something our partner is doing to us.
Knowing ourselves is essential to good relationships, and relationships, being mirrors, help us to know ourselves.

To see past the distortions of all the mirrors that reflect our reality requires discernment, and discernment requires quiet. Quiet is hard to come in a world in which there is constant noise from traffic, refrigerators and microwaves, television sets, computers, cell phones, and radios. Yet it is in the quiet that we can come to know ourselves. It is only through awareness of the flow of our own psyche that we can discern what is true in our relationships, and create healthy ones.