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Sharing Year of the Tiger & Ancient Hawaiian Practice Ho’oponopono

These weekly talks are to foster connection, communication, empowerment, compassion, healing and growth within our communities through sharing various healing and energy practices.

I believe, we are in great need to continually call on ourselves and one another to strive towards greater awareness and honour within. To empower the courage to look at ourselves and face our greatest fears.

In this presentation I am talking with Angela Young from Smithers, BC.

As you will hear, Angela has had an amazing journey and has explored many different healing and energy modalities. It will be an exciting journey over these next few weeks with her. Today we celebrate the Chinese New Yew- Year of the Tiger, and we Honour Mahatma Gandhi who was assassinated on January 30, 1948. We, also, introduce the ancient Hawaiian practice of Ho’oponopono.

Link to presentation:

To Note: I believe in the power of intention and energy, and that every little action towards more love and awareness of our divine truth is significant. These recorded presentations are seeds to be planted and to water more connection, communication, empowerment, compassion, healing and growth within our communities. I am NOT A PRO at this…you will quickly see that…I get nervous easily and I apologize for my reading, pronunciations, awkwardness and so much hand movement! HA HA… I hope the more I do these things I may get better. Time will tell… :)

Here are some resources to check out if you feel called to do so :)

Dr Hew Len 1 of 9, Ho’oponopono: watch all the series--this is the link to the first one.

Ho’oponopono: How to practice it in 4 simple steps:

February the Month for Love --every month is a month for Love :)

Chinese New Year -- Year of the Tiger Feb 1, 2022 to Jan 31, 2023

Honouring Mahatma Gandhi- for his courage and commitment to stand for love and unity peacefully.

Champions of Human Rights MAHATMA GANDHI (1869–1948)

Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi is widely recognized as one of the twentieth century’s greatest political and spiritual leaders. Honored in India as the father of the nation, he pioneered and practiced the principle of Satyagraha—resistance to tyranny through mass nonviolent civil disobedience. While leading nationwide campaigns to ease poverty, expand women’s rights, build religious and ethnic harmony and eliminate the injustices of the caste system, Gandhi supremely applied the principles of nonviolent civil disobedience, playing a key role in freeing India from foreign domination. He was often imprisoned for his actions, sometimes for years, but he accomplished his aim in 1947, when India gained its independence from Britain. Due to his stature, he is now referred to as Mahatma, meaning “great soul.” World civil rights leaders—from Martin Luther King, Jr. to Nelson Mandela—have credited Gandhi as a source of inspiration in their struggles to achieve equal rights for their people.

Quote from Power vs Force by David Hawkins page 126—referring to Gandhi:

“Violence is force; because Gandhi was aligned with Power rather than force, he forbade all use of violence in his cause. And because he expressed universal principles (which calibrate at 700) he was able to unite the will of the people. When the will of the people is so united by and aligned with universal principle, it is virtually unconquerable. Colonialism (calibrated at 175) is founded in self-interest of the ruling country. Gandhi demonstrated, for the world to witness, the power of selflessness verse the force of self-interest. “

“When I despair, I remember that all through history the ways of truth and love have always won. There have been tyrants, and murderers, and for a time they can seem invincible, but in the end they always fall. Think of it—always.

—Mahatma Gandhi

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