Akashic Focus

I see a dichotomy in how people who work with the Akashics perceive that experience.  Some see it as a means to get answers to questions they have about themselves in this life.  Which, ironically, includes learning about their past lives. …Details

I want answers/I’m not listening

Gypsy Tarot Reader by DeuceOhNegativeSome people go to readers (tarot/astrology/mediums/Akashic/numerologists….) with an open mind just wondering what they will hear.  Or they go seeking to know what is most important to know at that particular moment rather than selecting a subject to focus on.  Then there are others that have a question, but are interested to hear what might come as the answer. …Details

Souls at Home

I’ve talked about soul groups before and you can see a general description of them here:  Soul Groups. Soul groups are a part of each reading I do for my clients because I invite any soul group members that are home at the time of the reading to come and listen in.…Details

Self Knowledge Should Come With a Warning Label

Michael J. Sandel is a professor at Harvard Law School who has delved into the moral ambiguities of political philosophy by asking the not just hard, but impossible questions which we face every day.   I was struck by something he said in one of his lectures because it is just as true of the Akashics and working with your soul book as it is of political philosophy: “It works by taking what we know from familiar, unquestioned settings and making it strange….[It] estranges us from the familiar, not by supplying new information but by inviting and provoking a new way of seeing. …Details

Do you really want to know?

People seek answers to their questions in the Akashics, which is a good thing. The Akashics has a great deal of wisdom to share.  Many times people have questions not because they don’t know the answer, but because they need verification, validation, support and acknowledgement to act on what they know. …Details

Soul Book Roadmap

Every soul book has a section at the end that I call the roadmap.  It’s all the possibilities, the if/then’s of a life mapped out as actions (lines) and choices or options (boxes).  I explain it as looking like an amazingly complex March Madness game schedule because it shows everything from birth to projected end of life and is constantly updating and changing even while I look. …Details