James Redfield takes readers to the mountains of Tibet in search of
the mythical place called Shambhala, otherwise known as Shangri-La.
Like his previous bestselling books, Redfield holds the tension
between an adventure travel story (in this book, armed Chinese
soldiers doggedly pursue him) and divine encounters. Rather than
preach his spiritual beliefs, Redfield likes to portray himself as a
naive pilgrim, receiving wisdom and insights from the various guides
and teachers he meets on his metaphysical journeys.
"It seemed to
come up my spine and out the top of my head... >
> Sting BND
> Here's how it works . When we eat foods,
they are metabolized and leave a waste or ash in our bodies. This
ash is either acidic in nature or alkaline, depending on the food.
If it is alkaline, then it can be quickly extracted from our bodies
with little energy. How ever, if these waste products are acidic,
they are stored in our organs and tissue as solids--low vibrational
crystalline forms that create blocks or disruptions in the vibratory
levels of our cells. The more such acid by products are
stored, the more generally acid these tissues become, and guess
what? He Looked at me dramatically again. "A microbe of one
type or another appears and senses all this acid and says, 'Oh
this body is ready to be decomposed'.
The book requires korrektion and
lots of filtering to find its relevant points. Korrekt will list them when get
Redfield wrote fictional so he could get
Carl Gustav Jung
08.01.94 Redfield Mile North Dakota - N sync - Korrekt Links
- Bone China