Thursday, January 30, 2014

Love yourself........

I don't know who did this,
 but I love this graphic and saying.

Tuesday, January 21, 2014

Roses and old places.

Dreaming of old roses and old buildings. 
 This photo fits the bill for both!

Monday, January 13, 2014

1960's Fabulous Pink Coat

21 Wicklow Street, Dublin, Ireland
Photo taken in 2010 so it's probably
 not available any longer, but I love it !

Thursday, January 2, 2014

Anita Moorjani

I love this answer to this question.  I hope others will find it helpful.   Recently, a friend shared Anita with me.  She had a NDE (near death experience) in 2006.  She was healed from lymphoma, among other things.  Her book is listed below, which I have not read yet.

Q:  Many who would like to heal themselves want to know how to go about things like “trusting in your own healing,” “letting go and allowing healing,” and “accessing your place of healing.” Are these platitudes of any use to the average person? People who want to heal their bodies need to know how to put such things into practice.
A: I don’t like to advocate a set methodology, instructions, or anything like that, because if I do, I’m only creating more dogma, and the whole point is to be free of that. I do suggest, however, not viewing illness or symptoms as “something to be gotten rid of,” like an enemy. This a fear based reaction. For me, the appearance of these symptoms is my body’s way of trying to heal me. I know that if I try to eliminate the illness with an adversarial attitude, I end up doing the opposite, antagonizing it and embedding myself deeper into the illness mind-set.
This doesn’t necessarily mean that you don’t go and see a doctor. I’m purely referring to how I view disease or physical manifestations of the body. The idea is not to obsess about it and have your days revolve around doing things for the sole purpose of getting rid of the illness. It’s actually far more productive to distract yourself and stay occupied with activities that stimulate you in a positive, creative way.
As far as I could, I’d try to free myself from needing my health to be a certain way in order to find happiness and just create joy in the moment, as though I were already healthy. Living in the present means not carrying any emotional baggage from one segment of time into the next. Every instant is unique and can’t be replicated. It’s our choice whether to carry our fears with us, keeping us stuck in illness.
You don’t have to be a spiritual guru or anything. Just make the most of every minute, living it to the fullest and doing things that make you happy, whether you have a month to live or 100 years." ~ Anita Moorjani, Dying to Be Me: My Journey from Cancer, to Near Death, to True Healing

Wednesday, January 1, 2014