Regression Therapy
Regression Therapy

reincarnation

Reiki Zentrum Dresden, “Wer bin ich?” Selbstfindung in der Reinkarnationstherapie

In diesem dreitägigen Workshop gehen wir dieser Frage nach und lernen mit verschiedenen Methoden aus der Reinkarnationstherapie Persönlichkeitsanteile kennen und integrieren. Der Workshop ist für alle geeignet, die sich auf dem Weg zu sich selbst befinden.

Wir werden Techniken der Regressionstherapie, der Aufstellungsarbeit, Körperbewegungen, Atemarbeit, Malen usw. nutzen, um unsere verschiedenen Teile zu erleben. So erfahren wir, was deren Geschichte ist und wie wir sie heilen und letztlich integrieren können.  Wir möchten so mehr und mehr Ganz werden und die Teile in uns heilen, welche uns bisher daran hinderten ein erfülltes Leben zu leben.

Christoph und Chanda haben langjährige Erfahrungen in der Arbeit mit „Multiplen Persönlichkeiten“. Christoph und Chanda unterstützen die Teilnehmer während der vielen intensiven und tiefgreifenden Übungen.
Informationen zum Workshop:
Termin: 22. – 24. Juni 2018
Sprache: Deutsch
Zeiten:
Fr 14-19 Uhr
Sa 10-18 Uhr (inkl. Mittagspause)
So 10-17 Uhr (inkl. Mittagspause)
Preis: 225 € (Frühbucher – bis 27.04.2018 – 205€)
Ort: Reiki-Zentrum Dresden – Louisenstr. 9 (im Hinterhaus) – Dresden-Neustadt

Anmeldung: schriftlich (Anmeldebogen bitte nutzen) per Post oder E-Mail
Informationen: Chanda von Keyserlingk (Reinkarnationstherapeut in Dresden)

Tel.:+49 0351 / 801 555 4

info@reiki-zentrum-dresden.de

zum Download: Seminarbeschreibung und Anmeldung

***Translation to English is possible.

Exploring Reincarnation, Hans TenDam

Exploring Reincarnation: The Classic Guide to the Evidence for Past-life Experiences

Kindle Edition

Written by one of the world’s leading authorities, EXPLORING REINCARNATION is a definitive study that examines the full range of explanations for past-life recall proposed around the world and over the centuries, along with describing diverse case histories. A range of intriguing theories about the relationship between body and soul are discussed – from general social beliefs about past lives to detailed questions about karma and past-life regression therapy. This is THE outstanding introduction to reincarnation from a historical, scientific, and philosophical point of view.
Hans TenDam first describes reincarnation beliefs in ancient and modern settings, spiritual and religious. Then he discusses experiences with reincarnation: children’s memories, spontaneous and induced regressions, paranormal explorations (for example via mediums), and so on. He then covers other explanations for past-life experiences, whether we can reincarnate in animals, how karma seems to work, and diverse other topics.
The author summarizes a large number of books on the subject and rates them for guiding further reading.
From reader reviews:
* The great definitive work on reincarnation; it is hard to imagine it ever being superseded. (Comment by Colin Wilson)
* A classic in its field.
* An eye-opener of the best kind.
* No other work casts its net so wide.
* The most complete overview obtainable.
* The outstanding encyclopedia of knowledge on the subject.
* The most thorough literature study available.
* The best and most complete book about reincarnation currently on the market.
* If you are beyond your introductory new age book on past lives, then you are ready to graduate to this monumental work.
* If Ian Stevenson can be said to be the Tycho Brahe of the new science in virtue of his collection of vast amounts of data on childhood past-life memories over the decades, then Hans TenDam is the Kepler who, by hard work, common-sense and clear insight has imposed the first real order upon the subject of reincarnation and past lives.
* I own a growing library of books in this field, and I agree with Colin Wilson that this is the definitive work on reincarnation.
* Certain aspects of reincarnation I have never seen covered in any other work – and I read quite a lot. A masterpiece!
* If you wonder how past life regression studies stack up against the traditional beliefs on reincarnation in Buddhism, Hinduism and other less well-known belief systems, and against the more modern systems of theosophy and anthroposophy, this is not only the book for you, this is the only book for you.
* If you’re interested in reincarnation – either from a professional or from a layman’s point of view – I would certainly recommend this book.
* This book not only provides a good academic introduction to the topic of reincarnation from various historical, scientific, religious and philosophical points of view, but also provides analysis and validity statistics bearing upon these standpoints.
* TenDam, a regression therapist himself, looks very seriously at other possibilities for explaining memories of past lives, such as false memories, fraud, deja vu, and so on. He dares to criticize religious beliefs and work of other authors in the field – salting his discussion with a dry sense of humor that sometimes made me roll on the floor laughing.
About the Author:
Hans TenDam graduated from the University of Amsterdam in psychology and pedagogy. Having become interested in the literature about reincarnation, he stumbled more or less by accident into regression therapy and found he had a knack for it. He has written a textbook on regression therapy: Deep Healing and Transformation. He has trained regression therapists in the Netherlands since 1983, and has given workshops in the USA, Brazil, Portugal, Finland, UK, Ireland, Germany, Austria, Belgium, Japan, and Turkey. He oversees international training programs in the Netherlands, India and the Philippines.

Reincarnation and Ecology by Athanasios Komianos

A Contribution to the Coming Generations 1

Abstract

“As you sow, so shall you reap”

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This is a call to all colleague regression therapists to contribute to a deeper and better understanding of our relationship to the environment in terms of reincarnation. According to all the incoming scientific data it is more than evident that human activities have a deep impact on Mother Earth. Homo Sapiens, is pushing the planet to its limits. What we do today has a direct and probably irreversible effect on the fate of the planet. We are poisoning the habitat of the coming generations. However, what most of us have never thought about is that it is we who will harvest the problems that we planted today. It will be us in different bodies, our future incarnations, that will reap the disasters in the future. Our descendants will be none else but we ourselves…

The most imperative contribution to our fellow humans is to undertake the task to share with them our findings with them. One hundred years after the publication of Col. Albert de Rochas’ findings in 1911, the “great grandfather” of regression research, we should come up with a compilation of our recent insights. We could even address this topic on the next World Congress by contributing and sharing our findings. Thus, we could clearly demonstrate to skeptic scientists that the cycles of life were always present and that our actions had always had an effect upon ourselves, our environment and our future. It is our duty to make our fellow humans realize that everything is interrelated and interconnected. Any action taken today has a direct impact on ourselves first, before it affects others around us, or the future.


[1] In no way do I intend to plagiarize or even reach the impetus of Ian Stevenson’s monumental work Reincarnation and Biology, which may be considered to be the single most decisive contribution to the acceptance of the concept of reincarnation by future generations. Read more

The Secret History of Reincarnation by Roger Woolger

by Roger Woolger

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Worn-out garments
Are shed by the body:
Worn-out bodies
Are shed by the dweller
Within the body.
New bodies are donned
By the dweller, like garments.

-Bhagavad-Gita II

(Extracted from Healing Your Past Lives, Sounds True, Boulder, Colorado, 2004)

Not long ago, I saw a slogan on a bumper sticker: Reincarnation is having a comeback. It’s a sad fact that the scientific establishment in the United States still marginalizes most work that even hints at realities beyond our own, including regression therapy, parapsychology, and a vast body of research into paranormal phenomena, from out-of-body experiences to children’s spontaneous past-life memories.[1] [1] By clinging to such a narrow protocol, mainstream psychology risks becoming, in George Orwell’s memorable phrase, one of ‘the smelly little orthodoxies which are now contending for our souls.’ But fortunately, in most countries where I have lectured, the general public is far ahead of the academics. Nearly everyone has heard of the doctrine of reincarnation, and recent polls show that almost one in three Americans now believes in it, even though most of the Christian churches reject it. Read more

Honoring Pythagoras: Reincarnation ideas in classical Greece

By Hans Ten Dam

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Reincarnation or rather metempsychosis ideas were already known in classical Greece. Orphic and Pythagorean sources have been known. Originally, those ideas probably would have come from Egypt or India or both, and some have suggested that these ideas came from the Celts in Gaul or from the Thracians. Recently, I came across an excellent study by Robert Long. His doctoral thesis, A Study of the Doctrine of Metempsychosis in Greece from Pythagoras to Plato was published by Princeton University Press in 1948. This very scholarly work seems to set the record straight.

The source of Greek reincarnation ideas was certainly Pythagoras, not his teacher Pherecydes, not the Orphic religion, not Egypt, not the Celts, not the Thracians, and most probably not India.

The idea that metempsychosis came from the Egyptians rests on the tales of Herodotus. Herodotus saw the Egyptians as the source of about everything. Absolutely nothing of his story is confirmed by any Egyptian source, though we have a multitude of texts about death and afterlife.

Some have declared that the Thracians of the fifth century B. C. believed in metempsychosis. Because of its supposed presence in both Thrace and Gaul, others assumed a ” Scythian” source for metempsychosis, the doctrine spreading from an area north of the Black Sea to Western Europe, to Greece and to India. This case depends on a few text passages on Thrace. Unfortunately, these passages do not refer to metempsychosis. The earliest evidence for metempsychosis in Thrace and Gaul is from the first century B.C. and so it is more likely that the Thracians and Celts acquired the doctrine from the Greeks than the other way round. Read more

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