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The White Book By RAMTHA ((BETTER))

Of Orbs and Soap Bubbles Promoting Ramtha is serious business. Knight oversees 80 employees. In the past, students have paid $1,000 or more to participate in events where crowds often reached a thousand people or more. The school currently holds about 50 events a year, has published more than 600 books, CDs and videos, and has material translated into 18 languages.

The White Book by RAMTHA

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6 ReviewsReviews aren't verified, but Google checks for and removes fake content when it's identifiedWrite reviewRamtha, the White BookBy Ramtha (the enlightened one (Spirit)), Judy Zebra Knight if (window['_OC_autoDir']) _OC_autoDir('search_form_input');About this book

These two books are the latest contributions by two of the leading practitioners of Therapeutic Touch as a healing method. One of Krieger's earlier books was called simply The Therapeutic Touch. The Therapeutic Touch is described by Dolores Krieger as an ancient healing modality cast into the contemporary mode, as a method of centering and focusing one's own life energy toward healing others.

In her book, Krieger discusses her own experiences and those of her colleagues, and documents her own observations with research data, including her study of changes in patient blood hemoglobin and hematocrit ratio as a result of TT treatment. She also includes 19 appendices, including several exercises the reader can undertake to enhance personal awareness of the healing potential.

Krieger's book is the more thorough introduction to the subject, putting the method in historical perspective. Macrae's book, however, is exactly what it calls itself: a practical guide. The two together can serve as do a textbook and a workbook in a course of study.

I've read a lot of books on vegetarianism during the past twenty years. I even wrote one of them. But I have never been so moved or so enlightened by literature in this field as I was with reading Diet for a New America.

There's a certain fascination to the book before one even opens it if he knows that the author, John Robbins, was to have taken over one of the largest empires in the food industry, Baskin-Robbins. He decided as a college student in the late sixties that he wanted to do something more substantial with his life than make people momentarily happy with ice cream. Thus, he gave up a fortune and a hefty chunk of the American dream to pursue a dream of his own. It involved entering the profession of psychotherapy and following a spiritual path that led him to India and eventually to learning some startling facts right here in America, namely that the "Great American Food Machine"-of which all those ice cream cones were a part-is harmful to animals, human health and to the earth itself.

The facts he presents speak so clearly for themselves that John Robbins never writes in a condescending or judgmental way. At one point, in fact, he states that he has too much respect for the human journey to tell anyone how he ought to eat. Instead, he allows us to read his book-with its anecdotes, its quotations, its charts and statistics-and decide for ourselves if we want to be part of the solution to a problem that is personal, ethical and global.

I know of no one who has read these pages who has not chosen, at least in some small way, to alter his or her lifestyle in such a way as to play a role in making things better. Robbins, founder of Concerned Citizens of Planet Earth, injects so much of his own concern, his own love for nature and life in its many forms, into the book that the people I know who made those menu alterations did not do so because they read a book that said they should. They made them because they read a book that elevated their consciousness. They became just a little more caring, a little bit gentler, a little more courageous than they had been before. Now, I don't know how that comes across to you, but to me it makes for quite a book.

Nevertheless, the books do as well as, could be expected at placing on paper the content if not the experience of the workshop. And it falls on the reader to recover the experience by actually doing the exercises which are included.

This is a beautiful little book with a title which does somewhat less than attract one to pick it up and read it. The subject of aging is one which is largely ignored by our present culture in the hope, apparently, that if no attention is given to it, it will not happen. This youth worship, which so permeates society, stops us from considering the wonderful opportunities we all have for reaping the benefits of our lives and preparing for an easy and even exciting transition beyond the physical.

The book and its stories provide the realization that in the end it is the release from our attachments, whether to people, things or power, which will provide the ultimate feeling of having learned something from this lifetime on earth.

He writes the Please Advise! column and other effluvia as required. He is a former CBC host and author of the 2011 book Who Killed Mom? from Greystone Books. He has won two National Magazine Awards and three Western Magazine Awards. 041b061a72

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