A Piece of Kemila's Mind Blog by a Hypnotherapist
A female client of mine was regressed to a past life of Isabelle, a woman full of life. In that regression session, we first landed at a harbour where she just arrived, after a long journey on a steamship. She was 25, very excited for this solo journey. She used the expression “I am drinking every moment” to describe how exuberant she felt. Further conversation we realized she just arrived in Paris from the state of Nebraska. “It’s my first time here. Finally I’m here!”
This is Samantha’s story, where in a Past Life, she was a boy named Jacob… Reviewing that life awakened Samantha’s life purpose in this life: channeling.
In an earlier hypnotherapy session, Nora’s higher self instructed me that there were 5 past lives that we needed to review in order resolve deep self doubt and undeserveability.
We reviewed them one by one. There were lives as a victim and a victimizer, lives that she was involved in cult sexual activities.
Nora comes in for another past life regression session.
Many people who experienced past-life regression had this question: Was that real?
Every moment in the process it felt real. One could feel the choice-less choices that they made in the moment. Yet at the end of the regressed life, looking back, they could see clearly there were other alternative choices that they could/should have made. I can’t help but wonder: Where would that choice have taken them on the life path?
Other therapists may not share this, but part of the power of past-life regression therapy is to tap into those probable realities – the choices that the regressed personality didn’t but could make.
This is a series of three stories where clients are regressed to a past life, seeing the consequences of the choices they made, and having a chance to see in another parallel reality, if they’ve made another choice, what that “past life” would turn out to be.
One thing I love working with people doing past life regression is that the hypnotherapist – that’s me – may find the depth and height of herself in the work she does. It’s very rewarding, on the soul level. And it feels so good!
It all started seven months ago. I began to work with two women for past life regression therapy. They are co-workers and very good friends with each other, both in nursing field.
One of them I’ll call Dana. We had instant rapport on the first meeting. I felt complete ease and flow with her. She went to a lifetime where she was a very famous historical figure – Joan of Arc. She called herself Jeanne with French pronunciation.
Lying on the couch, the moment Tania pops her big eyes wide open, she looks straight to the ceiling, and says from her lungs, “I KNOW YOU!”
Crystal clear words cut through the air. My heart trembles.
Tania goes on, “I know you. When we went to in-between-lives state and you asked me who I saw before I was born, I didn’t ‘see’ anyone. But when you were talking in the last bit, I remembered YOUR VOICE! That was the same voice that gave us a debriefing before a group of us were incarnated. I remember the voice. And that is you! “ Tania is excited. She sits up, and continues, “That voice. I know it! You told us it’s a tough place to live on the earth and to remember who we are. But you said it’s okay. You will find us. Oh my God!”
Beth must have done a lot of research online before she decided to contact me for a consultation, as she said she read a lot of my blog posts. She particularly mentioned a spirit release case that I wrote. And then concluded by saying, “I believe you can help, though I’m not sure if a past life regression is the way to go… but here’s a list of the issues I wrote down in my car before I came up.”
In a piece of lined paper that she tore down from a big notebook, are bullet points of “issues”. The page is full, on both sides.
When a patient discovers that the problem they’re dealing with in this life is somehow very like one that they had in one of their past lives there are therapeutic techniques that can be used to effectively process the event and help the patient recover and let it go. This involves helping the patient remember all the details while assuring them they are safe. You help them re-experience the trauma all the way through to the death when they pass on through to the other side.