Using Regressive Hypnosis to Travel to Past Lives
Using Regressive Hypnosis to Travel to Past Lives
Anonim

In fact, there are many examples when people suddenly start talking about themselves as a completely different person who lived at a different time and in a different place.

For example, a 6-year-old boy Rakeshem Varna, on a spring morning in 1997, suddenly surprised his parents by declaring that he was not their son, but the owner of a large store on Nehru Avenue in Delhi. What the boy said was a real shock to the parents. He continued to tell further. From his words it turned out that, in addition to the store, he had a two-story mansion, a wife and three children, and also an estate and a Chrysler car produced in 1989.

In the beginning, what the child said was perceived by the parents as childish fantasies. But little Varna continued to insist on his own. Moreover, his conviction in his righteousness was so categorical that the father and mother at first began to fear for the mental health of their child. But because the parents knew about such a phenomenon as reincarnation, the three of them finally got into the car and drove to the specified address.

One can only guess about the surprise of the child's parents and the unfamiliar woman, to whom he rushed with the words: “Gitadevi, beloved! Maybe at least you will recognize me? " And later they found out that the boy not only perfectly navigates the two-story mansion and shop, knows the names and birthdays of his children, but he also knew about the mole that was under Gitadevi's arm …

And such a story, although it happened relatively long ago, is nevertheless very curious and is considered by some researchers as a classic real reincarnation. This is the case of Shanti Devi.

She was born in 1926 in Delhi. At the age of 3, the girl began to tell stories about her previous life, in which she was the wife of a man named Kendarnars. Devi lived in the vicinity of the city of Mattra, she had two children and died in childbirth in 1925. Shanti in her stories listed many details of the life of people, about which, it would seem, she should not have had any idea. And of course, she also mentioned the name of the woman with whom she identified herself - Laji. The matter ended with the fact that Shanti's relatives wrote a letter to Kendarnars, which was sent to the address indicated by the girl. When the stunned widower received it, he did not believe in his wife's reincarnation and asked his close relative, Lala, who lives in Delhi, to visit the Devi family.

Shanti opened the door for Mr. Lal. Seeing him, the girl threw herself with a cry of joy on the stunned man's neck. To the confused mother, who ran to her daughter's cry, she explained that this was her husband's cousin. He lived near Mattra, Shatra said, and then moved to Delhi. She is very glad to see him, longs to ask about her husband and sons. "Interrogation with passion" ended in Shanti's favor. After such a meeting, they decided to invite Kendarnars with children to Delhi.

When the guests arrived, Shanti kissed them and began to behave with Kendarnars as a faithful wife should behave, and when he shed tears from excitement and overwhelming feelings, she began to calm the widower with intimate words and phrases that the spouses spoke to each other. Among other things, Shanti spoke to her relatives not in the Delhi dialect, but in the dialect of the Mattra region.

Kendarnars left the most tricky question for the end. He asked Shanti if she was really Laji, let him tell where she hid several of her rings before she died. The child, without hesitation, replied that they were in a pot, which was buried near their old house. The ring pot was in the exact spot that Shanti pointed out.

No less compelling evidence are examples taken from the three-volume work of Ian Stevenson "Reincarnation", which describes 1300 cases of transmigration of souls.

Here's just one example from this work:

“Swarnlata was born on March 2, 1948 in the family of an inspector of an Indian district school in Chhatatarpur, Madhya Pradesh. Somehow, at the age of 3, 5 years, she drove with her father to the city of Katney and at the same time made a number of strange remarks about the house in which she allegedly lived. In fact, the Mischer family never lived closer than 100 miles from this place. Svarnlata later told friends and family in detail about her previous life; she insisted that her surname was Pathak. In addition, her dances and songs were not typical for the area, and she herself could not learn them.

At the age of ten, Swarnlata claimed that a new acquaintance of their family, the wife of a college professor, was her friend in a past life. A few months later, Sri X.N. found out about this story. Bakkerjee from the Department of Parapsychology at the University of Jaipur. He met with the Misher family, and then, guided by the instructions of Svarlata, sought out the Pathaks' house. He found that Swarnlata's stories closely resembled the life story of Biya, who was the daughter of the Pathaks and the wife of Sri Chinta-mini Pandai. Biya died in 1939.

In the summer of 1959, the Pathak family and Biya's in-laws visited the Misher family in Chhatatarpur. Swarnlata not only recognized them, but also indicated who is who. She refused to recognize two strangers whom, for experimental purposes, they wanted to pass off as her relatives. Later, Svarlata was brought to Katney. There she got to know many people and places, noting the changes that have taken place since the death of Biya."

In the summer of 1961, Stevenson personally visited both families to ascertain the veracity of this case. As a result of the survey, the scientist found that out of 49 messages the girl was mistaken only in two cases. She described in detail not only Biya's house, but also the buildings located next to it, and in the form in which they were before her birth in 1948. In addition, she not only gave an almost complete external description of the doctor who treated Biya, but also told details about her illness and death. She also remembered a number of episodes from Biya's life, which not even all of her relatives knew about.

The girl told Stevenson about another of her reincarnations - a child named Kamlem, who lived in Calcutta and died at the age of nine. And as proof, she fairly accurately described the geographical features of the area in which she lived.

But these and other facts are, so to speak, an episodic, spontaneous reincarnation. Back in 1895, the French physician A. de Rocha, after conducting a series of hypnotic sessions, found out that if a person is in deep hypnosis, then he is able to "remember" more than one of his reincarnations.

For example, he is able to unexpectedly speak in a strange voice on behalf of a stranger, telling about one of his past lives. At the same time, it is so detailed and vivid, as if he is currently in it.

Reincarnation as a phenomenon after these experiments attracted the attention of many scientists. Accordingly, new facts, obtained already under hypnosis, were published, proving reincarnation.

So, in 1955, a certain hypnotist doctor conducted several sessions of hypnosis with his wife. When, in the course of the experiment, he found out that the woman very easily falls into a trance, he decided to try to return her to a past life.

So that the experiment did not affect the health of his wife, he did it carefully and gradually, in general, then, especially not hoping for success. And suddenly, to the surprise of the doctor, during one of the sessions, a woman in a rough male voice uttered several phrases in an incomprehensible language. From the whole set of words, the husband could understand that the wife called herself Jensen Jacobi.Later it was found out that she answered in old Swedish, although she understood quite well when they spoke to her in modern Swedish as well.

Psychoanalyst Stanislav Grof from America went even further in his experiments. To send patients to their past lives, he used the powerful drug LSD along with purely hypnotic methods. While in LSD-trance, patients "returned" to their past lives, describing in great detail the peculiarities of the times in which they lived, and also spoke in great detail about those villages or cities where they happened to be. At the same time, the correspondence of the patients' stories to the realities of those historical eras in which they previously lived, was confirmed by historians …

As you know, if the abbot of a monastery, or a lama, dies in Tibet, then they begin to search for his new incarnation. In this search, not one, not two people take part, but almost all the monks who arrive at this time in the monastery walls.

The search for a new lama sometimes drags on for many years. And sometimes they last for 10, 20, and even 30 years. When, in the end, the monks found such a boy, in order to avoid a possible mistake, they arrange a special exam for him: the boy is brought into an empty room and put in front of him a bag with objects, of which a fifth belonged to the deceased abbot. And the candidate for the post of lama should not only learn these objects, but also tell something about them.

An interesting case from such a series, which she herself witnessed, in her book "Mystics and Magicians of Tibet" was described by the famous researcher A. David-Neel from France.

Here is a summary of this case, taken from the book by A.V. Martynova "Philosophy of Life", which was published in 2004 in St. Petersburg: "As a small caravan, in which she traveled through Inner Mongolia, stopped for the night in a nomad camp. At the caravan was the manager of the monastery, who had been without a lama for more than twenty years. When everyone entered the nomad's hut, the manager sat down on the floor, took out an expensive snuffbox and began to stuff snuff into his nose. At this time, a ten-year-old son of a nomad approached him and sternly asked: "Where did you get my snuff-box?" The manager immediately jumped to his feet and fell to his knees in front of him … This was the boy's unconditional recognition as the incarnation of the old lama.

Later, when the caravan with the boy solemnly entered the monastery, the child suddenly announced that they should go to the right. As it turns out, there really was a passage there, but 15 years ago it was laid. And finally, when the boy was already sitting on the lama's throne and he was served a ritual drink, he refused to take the cup, declaring that it did not belong to him, and indicated where his cup should be and how it looks like "…

These amazing cases are one of the many hundreds and thousands that are well known to the people of India and Southeast Asia. All of them belong to the category of transmigration of souls, or otherwise - reincarnation.

In fact, there are many examples when people suddenly start talking about themselves as a completely different person who lived at a different time and in a different place.

For example, a 6-year-old boy Rakeshem Varna, on a spring morning in 1997, suddenly surprised his parents by declaring that he was not their son, but the owner of a large store on Nehru Avenue in Delhi. What the boy said was a real shock to the parents. He continued to tell further. From his words it turned out that, in addition to the store, he had a two-story mansion, a wife and three children, and also an estate and a Chrysler car produced in 1989.

In the beginning, what the child said was perceived by the parents as childish fantasies. But little Varna continued to insist on his own. Moreover, his conviction in his righteousness was so categorical that the father and mother at first began to fear for the mental health of their child.But because the parents knew about such a phenomenon as reincarnation, the three of them finally got into the car and drove to the specified address.

One can only guess about the surprise of the child's parents and the unfamiliar woman, to whom he rushed with the words: “Gitadevi, beloved! Maybe at least you will recognize me? " And later they found out that the boy not only perfectly navigates the two-story mansion and shop, knows the names and birthdays of his children, but he also knew about the mole that was under Gitadevi's arm …

And such a story, although it happened relatively long ago, is nevertheless very curious and is considered by some researchers as a classic real reincarnation. This is the case of Shanti Devi.

She was born in 1926 in Delhi. At the age of 3, the girl began to tell stories about her previous life, in which she was the wife of a man named Kendarnars. Devi lived in the vicinity of the city of Mattra, she had two children and died in childbirth in 1925. Shanti in her stories listed many details of the life of people, about which, it would seem, she should not have had any idea. And of course, she also mentioned the name of the woman with whom she identified herself - Laji. The matter ended with the fact that Shanti's relatives wrote a letter to Kendarnars, which was sent to the address indicated by the girl. When the stunned widower received it, he did not believe in his wife's reincarnation and asked his close relative, Lala, who lives in Delhi, to visit the Devi family.

Shanti opened the door for Mr. Lal. Seeing him, the girl threw herself with a cry of joy on the stunned man's neck. To the confused mother, who ran to her daughter's cry, she explained that this was her husband's cousin. He lived near Mattra, Shatra said, and then moved to Delhi. She is very glad to see him, longs to ask about her husband and sons. "Interrogation with passion" ended in Shanti's favor. After such a meeting, they decided to invite Kendarnars with children to Delhi.

When the guests arrived, Shanti kissed them and began to behave with Kendarnars as a faithful wife should behave, and when he shed tears from excitement and overwhelming feelings, she began to calm the widower with intimate words and phrases that the spouses spoke to each other. Among other things, Shanti spoke to her relatives not in the Delhi dialect, but in the dialect of the Mattra region.

Kendarnars left the most tricky question for the end. He asked Shanti if she was really Laji, let him tell where she hid several of her rings before she died. The child, without hesitation, replied that they were in a pot, which was buried near their old house. The ring pot was in the exact spot that Shanti pointed out.

No less compelling evidence are examples taken from the three-volume work of Ian Stevenson "Reincarnation", which describes 1300 cases of transmigration of souls.

Here's just one example from this work:

“Swarnlata was born on March 2, 1948 in the family of an inspector of an Indian district school in Chhatatarpur, Madhya Pradesh. Somehow, at the age of 3, 5 years, she drove with her father to the city of Katney and at the same time made a number of strange remarks about the house in which she allegedly lived. In fact, the Mischer family never lived closer than 100 miles from this place. Svarnlata later told friends and family in detail about her previous life; she insisted that her surname was Pathak. In addition, her dances and songs were not typical for the area, and she herself could not learn them.

At the age of ten, Swarnlata claimed that a new acquaintance of their family, the wife of a college professor, was her friend in a past life. A few months later, Sri X.N. found out about this story. Bakkerjee from the Department of Parapsychology at the University of Jaipur. He met with the Misher family, and then, guided by the instructions of Svarlata, sought out the Pathaks' house.He found that Swarnlata's stories closely resembled the life story of Biya, who was the daughter of the Pathaks and the wife of Sri Chinta-mini Pandai. Biya died in 1939.

In the summer of 1959, the Pathak family and Biya's in-laws visited the Misher family in Chhatatarpur. Swarnlata not only recognized them, but also indicated who is who. She refused to recognize two strangers whom, for experimental purposes, they wanted to pass off as her relatives. Later, Svarlata was brought to Katney. There she got to know many people and places, noting the changes that have taken place since the death of Biya."

In the summer of 1961, Stevenson personally visited both families to ascertain the veracity of this case. As a result of the survey, the scientist found that out of 49 messages the girl was mistaken only in two cases. She described in detail not only Biya's house, but also the buildings located next to it, and in the form in which they were before her birth in 1948. In addition, she not only gave an almost complete external description of the doctor who treated Biya, but also told details about her illness and death. She also remembered a number of episodes from Biya's life, which not even all of her relatives knew about.

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The girl told Stevenson about another of her reincarnations - a child named Kamlem, who lived in Calcutta and died at the age of nine. And as proof, she fairly accurately described the geographical features of the area in which she lived.

But these and other facts are, so to speak, an episodic, spontaneous reincarnation. Back in 1895, the French physician A. de Rocha, after conducting a series of hypnotic sessions, found out that if a person is in deep hypnosis, then he is able to "remember" more than one of his reincarnations.

For example, he is able to unexpectedly speak in a strange voice on behalf of a stranger, telling about one of his past lives. At the same time, it is so detailed and vivid, as if he is currently in it.

Reincarnation as a phenomenon after these experiments attracted the attention of many scientists. Accordingly, new facts, obtained already under hypnosis, were published, proving reincarnation.

So, in 1955, a certain hypnotist doctor conducted several sessions of hypnosis with his wife. When, in the course of the experiment, he found out that the woman very easily falls into a trance, he decided to try to return her to a past life.

So that the experiment did not affect the health of his wife, he did it carefully and gradually, in general, then, especially not hoping for success. And suddenly, to the surprise of the doctor, during one of the sessions, a woman in a rough male voice uttered several phrases in an incomprehensible language. From the whole set of words, the husband could understand that the wife called herself Jensen Jacobi. Later it was found out that she answered in old Swedish, although she understood quite well when they spoke to her in modern Swedish as well.

Psychoanalyst Stanislav Grof from America went even further in his experiments. To send patients to their past lives, he used the powerful drug LSD along with purely hypnotic methods. While in LSD-trance, patients "returned" to their past lives, describing in great detail the peculiarities of the times in which they lived, and also spoke in great detail about those villages or cities where they happened to be. At the same time, the correspondence of the patients' stories to the realities of those historical eras in which they previously lived, was confirmed by historians …

As you know, if the abbot of a monastery, or a lama, dies in Tibet, then they begin to search for his new incarnation. In this search, not one, not two people take part, but almost all the monks who arrive at this time in the monastery walls.

The search for a new lama sometimes drags on for many years.And sometimes they last for 10, 20, and even 30 years. When, in the end, the monks found such a boy, in order to avoid a possible mistake, they arrange a special exam for him: the boy is brought into an empty room and put in front of him a bag with objects, of which a fifth belonged to the deceased abbot. And the candidate for the post of lama should not only learn these objects, but also tell something about them.

An interesting case from such a series, which she herself witnessed, in her book "Mystics and Magicians of Tibet" was described by the famous researcher A. David-Neel from France.

Here is a summary of this case, taken from the book by A.V. Martynova "Philosophy of Life", which was published in 2004 in St. Petersburg: "As a small caravan, in which she traveled through Inner Mongolia, stopped for the night in a nomad camp. At the caravan was the manager of the monastery, who had been without a lama for more than twenty years. When everyone entered the nomad's hut, the manager sat down on the floor, took out an expensive snuffbox and began to stuff snuff into his nose. At this time, a ten-year-old son of a nomad approached him and sternly asked: "Where did you get my snuff-box?" The manager immediately jumped to his feet and fell to his knees in front of him … This was the boy's unconditional recognition as the incarnation of the old lama.

Later, when the caravan with the boy solemnly entered the monastery, the child suddenly announced that they should go to the right. As it turns out, there really was a passage there, but 15 years ago it was laid. And finally, when the boy was already sitting on the lama's throne and he was served a ritual drink, he refused to take the cup, declaring that it did not belong to him, and indicated where his cup should be and how it looks like "…

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