Blog-Buddies, today’s Guest Post began as JILL’s comment at a popular recent thread at another Guest Post, Cord-cutting at an intersection that changed my life, a Guest Post by Max.
However, this comment was so thought-provoking and thorough, I thought it deserved its own space, easy to access.
While I was busy reading inspired comments here from you all, we crossed a threshhold here at “Deeper Perception Made Practical.”
We went over 10,000 approved comments, way over, all the way to 10,744.
Here’s a shout-out to all you Blog-Buddies who made that happen! And such wonderful comments they are, quantity exceeded by the quality, far as I am concerned.
Also, guess what about the number of blog posts? We got all the way up to 1,071.
Thanks are due, again, to Guest Posters Jill Erin and Max and so many others of you Blog-Buddies.
If I were actively paying attention to promotion and PR, I would have made a fuss over all the stats like 10,000 and 1,000. Today, I’m just glad to have noticed, then grateful to acknowledge.
Gratitude seems like a most appropriate, spontaneous expression of my free will. But did you ever stop to think about…
Gratitude vs. STUFF
“STUFF” is my so very technical term for stored-up emotional and energetic debris. It accumulates at the astral level, if you speak the language of auras.
Or, if you prefer the language of psychology, STUFF exists — and impacts us — at the subconscious, a.k.a. unconscious, level.
Gratitude accumulates even faster than comments at this blog.
Unfortunately, STUFF does also.
My motto with Energy Spirituality is “STUFF can always, always, always be healed.”
If you look at the world around you, evidently, people don’t always take advantage of healing opportunities like aura healing sessions, cord-cutting, etc. Instead, many folks choose to hold onto their STUFF.
Which brings us to JILL’s wonderful Guest Post, where this Enlightened Blog-Buddy shares some insights from when she worked as a critical care nurse.
It doesn’t hurt that Jill’s perspective was shaped by her being a molecular empath, that rare kind of empath who is a lifelong inspiration to others, helping to move them forward rapidly on their path to Enlightenment by just showing up in the room. Even a room where death often enters.
Go JILL ERIN!
Sacred free will includes how we deal with STUFF
I believe we pick the life we have to best be presented with all the opportunities we need to learn what we came here to learn or accomplish.
Max, you are right in that STUFF will cloud our judgment. But, I think we also have the right to hang on to our stuff and suffer or benefit (however you interpret the results) from the consequences of that.
When I had the opportunity to listen to my clients I heard over and over that they were aware of having choice at critical junctures in their lives. Each expressed it differently and it would be attended by either a feeling of failure or accomplishment, but that was a recurring theme regarding their life and health.
Remember, I practiced in a Critical Care setting, so everything was ratcheted up to the max. People are at their most vulnerable physically and emotionally.
I always saw my role at that juncture as giving them the time to make up their mind of whether to stay or move on. I never equated my sense of accomplishment with whether they lived or died. My only accomplishment and obligation to the client was to buy them the time… to the best of my abilities and the technologies at that time.
The only times I disliked being a nurse happened when we were forced to keep someone alive because the family couldnt let them go, when the patients clearly wanted to move on.
In those cases, we could force them to live for a while, but, eventually, they would move on in spite of the family and our technology.
But, it was at the cost of immense suffering unnecessary suffering inflicted out of guilt or an inability to let the loved one go.
But, now, I even see those scenarios as necessary for the ones involved. It was one of those critical junctures where everyone had agreed to play their part to afford all of them an opportunity to choose differently this time.
Most of the doctors and nurses I worked with also seemed to get that. I saw only a few who would experience a feeling of failure when someone died.
But, a lot of people died in the ICU and if you were of that ilk you probably wouldnt last long there.
Most of the doctors and nurses mourned the loss, as anyone would, but we didnt dwell on a sense of failure.
I think some people equate compassion with a need to see someone else as less capable of making decisions about their own life, less able to live with all the consequences of those decisions.
My definition of compassion is to see everyone as the master of their own ship but not aware that they are the master of their own ship.
The compassion I feel for that lack of awareness is that they are suffering unnecessarily and I can only hold them up to God for a blessing of light.
To interfere in their life in any way that was not asked for is to take on Karma I dont want to take on. I simply love unconditionally and do not judge anything.