Is it possible that people living today died in the Holocaust? Rabbi Yonassan Gershom presents compelling evidence that supports this seemingly impossible phenomenon. Based on the stories of people he counselled, the author sheds new light on the subject of reincarnation and the divinity of the human soul. In addition to the fascinating case histories, Rabbi Gershom includes information on Jewish teachings regarding the afterlife, karmic healing, and prophecies. Available November, 1992. (A.R.E. Press)
In his sequel to Beyond the Ashes: Cases of Reincarnation from the Holocaust, Rabbi Yonassan Gershom brings together the stories of fourteen people who, despite their memories of having lived, and died, during the horror of the Holocaust, have achieved miraculous healing of body, mind, and spirit. As expressed by Brad Steiger, author of Returning from the Light, who wrote the preface to this book, “Rabbi Gershom and his fourteen fellow storytellers express the kind of unconditional love that can heal the painful soul memories of past lives … and — God willing — the entire planet.” All readers will find hope and inspiration from this collection.
“If the premise of “From Ashes to Healing” is true, then the pain and suffering of those who died in the Holocaust still throbs as significant psychic pain; even though the souls of these former victims have reincarnated into new bodies and new lives… Perhaps what was sown or experienced in past lives can influence future lives. At the very least, it gives us some food for thought. — Donna Kenworthy, Southeastern Virginia Jewish News, February 28, 1997
“In this wonderful book, Rabbi Gershom and his fourteen fellow storytellers express the kind of unconditional love that can heal the soul memories of past lives, the anguish of those who continue to suffer in their present life… I wholeheartedly recommend this book.” — Brad Steiger, from the Preface
“The remarkable and multi-dimensional stories in “From Ashes to Healing” exude a most satisying sense of spiritual intimacy, as if touching the very threads out of which the cloth of soul is woven.’ — Amy Shapiro, Journal of Regression Therapy, December 1996
“These personal stories, together with Rabbi Gershom’s own thoughts on Hitler, and whether or not he has repented in the afterlife, and Edgar Cayce’s views on the Holocaust make this essential reading for everyone concerned about life, death, and man’s inhumanity to man. And, of course, forgiveness.” — Roy Stemman