Until we meet again...

“The role of the spiritual teacher is not to impress with words, but rather to simply remind us of who we really are.” Dean Jackson


For most of my life, I saw death as sad thing, a tragic thing. I thought that once someone died, they were lost to me. Sure, like most people, I hoped for the reunion party in heaven, but could I really be sure that would ever happen?


Over the last few years, I have come to believe that we are eternal beings; therefore physical death is nothing final. The reason it feels so bad when someone we love makes their transition back into non-physical is because we are looking for them where they aren't. They are still with us, just on a new spiritual plane - so if we want to interact with them, we need to raise our vibe and they're there waiting for us.

I share this with you not to change your beliefs surrounding death, but only to explain why it no longer saddens me. So when I heard of Dr. Wayne Dyer's transition this week, I simply felt gratitude for how he lived his life and how much I learned from him.

This week, in tribute to Wayne, I share with you a few of my favorite examples of his work:

1) Being on Your Path - Something Dr. Dyer was so passionate about, it shows in this conversation he had with Abraham-Hicks:

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2) GMO Foods- My favorite part of the same Abraham interview because Wayne shows that even spiritual teachers get angry sometimes. I so admired the courage he had showing this side of himself:

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3) The Shift - What perfect synchronicity - Hay House is letting us watch Wayne's feature length film for free for the next 7 days! As an actor, this movie inspired me so much as to the types of projects I want to create...and let's face it, the name is pretty awesome as well :-)

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Did Wayne Dyer touch your life in some way or are you just learning about him now? Who are your favorite spiritual teachers? It could be the Dalai Lama or your cat, I want to know!

Please give them a shout-out on our Facebook page so others can learn about them. 

A life-long student,
Emily