Regression into a Probable Past Lifetime – Nora
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.
Working as a facilitator, my observation is that a parallel reality past life regression (or a probable reality past life regression) feels as real as any other past life regression. It’s not a wishful thinking. It’s real in the person’s experience.
Part 2. Nora
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.
To start, I ask Nora to go to a favourite place. Nora starts to see a beautiful outdoor setting, like a park. It is full of sunshine, flowers and trees. There are groups of people, smiling and happy… within minutes, clouds come and this place turns instantly dark.
As the similar occurrences happened before, I know the reason is that a thought kicks in – “I’m not worthy.”
This time I ask Nora to repeat “I’m not worthy” out loud, it soon comes in another thought, “I killed someone”. Bridged by that, we go to a life where Nora is Harold a knight.
Harold grew up with his stepfather who was abusive to Harold. When Harold was a teenager, his mother died.
At the age of 23, Harold is having a fight with his father, who refuses to give him the property that Harold is entitled. His father calls him bastard.
Deeply hurt, outside the stable, Harold feels that he doesn’t have a choice but take out his sward and slice his father into pieces.
Instead of feeling celebration, almost instantly Harold feels horrible in his gut. Looking at the pieces of his father, Harold is shocked and he repeats this thought, “What did I just do? How can I do something like that?”
The rest of the life obviously is going to be filled with shame and guilt. Not only the rest of Harold’s life, but deep-seated guilt would be carried on to Nora’s life.
Harold needs to know that he does have choices and he needs to see the alternatives.
With the knowledge how he felt when he killed his father, I ask Harold, “If you could go back in time and undo it, would you? “
Nora as Harold nods the head.
I ask again, “Even though you hate him so much? Even though that means you don’t get your property? Even though he’d still call you name? Do you still want to go back in time and undo it?”
Harold gives a very affirmative yes. I guide Harold back to outside the stable again. He is arguing with his father. He feels hurt and angry. His father is calling him names. He hates his father so much. He feels he has no choice but take out his sword. His hand goes to the sword, pulls it out. He has a thought of killing him… “Then you pause…” I speak to Harold, “When you pause, you can see him. Now your father is watching you, what’s on his face?”
“Fear, and disbelief.”
“This little pause is all it’s needed. You realize now if you did it, you would regret. Do you understand?
Harold nods his head.
I continue, “You would not feel relief, you would feel even more emotional burden. So for that, you choose, this time, differently. What do you do next?“
“I just walk away.”
“It seems this father of yours doesn’t have anything better to offer you, so you don’t have to stay with him. You are still young, Harold. There are many ways you can choose, and build up things. What’s more important for you is freedom. He cannot control you if you don’t allow it. How are you going to walk away? And how does that walking away lead to a completely different life that you are going to have?”
“I go and work on a farm. It’s an uneventful life.”
“So you go and work with your hands to produce for yourself. There is a peace of mind, isn’t it?”
“Yes. Fulfilling in its own way.”
“How long do you live?”
“Looks like till the 70’s.”
In this parallel reality, Harold does not see his father again since 23. At the last moment of his life, when I ask Harold, “Looking back, thinking about your father, remember him? What do you think about him?”
“Bastard.” Harold makes us both laugh.
Nora confirms that this father figure is not in this life as Nora, because Nora has chosen to walk away from him forever, so there is nothing to do with him anymore. Harold has released him. So Nora can allow herself to focus on what’s more important for her.
After death transitioning, looking back, Harold was glad that he could choose and did choose differently, so that he became free, free from any burden. And he is ready to go to the light, where he meets his own dad. It is an emotional overwhelming moment. Harold realizes the bigger picture for him to grow up without his own father and its forgiveness lesson. Harold also realizes that his father as a guide has always been there overseeing him. In that sense, his father has never left him. This realization brings a lot of tears to Nora’s cheeks.
It was never about the entitled property, to live that life of Harold.