January 5, 2017 12:01 pm
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The purpose of finding your spirit guide is to get information not available at this level of conscious awareness. Your guide becomes your “go-to” person when you need answers. This does not mean that your guide will tell you everything – like lottery numbers or things that you are not programmed to experience. Guides are great in emergencies and for spiritual development as consciousness moves beyond the physical and back to light.

Via: crystalinks:

The term Spirit Guide refers to one or more entities who watch, teach, heal, and help you on your physical journey into higher consciousness. Communication is telepathic, =through clairaudience, and clairvoyance, observed during meditation, dreamtime, or just learning how to focus you thoughts to receive messages. Some people call this channeling – I call it dialoging. The more you practice, the easier it gets. You are probably doing it already, but not aware of someone’s else’s thoughts versus your own.

The number of spirit guides one has various within that person’s experiences. The strongest connection is with the aspect of your soul referred to as your Twin Flame – dual aspects of a soul, above and below, programmed to seek reunion to feel complete, oneness. The twin soul reference to ‘spirit guide’ remains with you until you rejoin when leaving the physical body.

Spirit guides can go by many names. Often they connect with more than one people at a time, using identities that are comfortable to those they communicate with.

Spirit guides may be viewed as any type of non-physical, perhaps an alien … however they are perceived.

Each guide generally comes to you for a specific purpose – creative abilities, healing issues, spiritual development, etc. A guide can save you during an accident, by entering your body or stopping time.

I have discovered that people who live in balance have humorous spirit guides and manifest positively in the physical, faster now than ever before, and in a healthy way.

Those with mental illnesses, even unrecognized, yet sensed, will attract negative experiences and blame it on their guides or dark forces. Not true in most cases. Guides … are there to do just that … guide you to the positive. If the voices in your head confuse you, place you in conflict, and drive you crazy, please seek professional help and get evaluated, especially if you deal with substance abuse.

To help get a point across, spirit guides work with you ‘above’ to create viable synchronicities that occur below. Synchronicities, in general, are experiences created by your soul to bring you into greater awareness.

Spirit guide is a term used by the Western tradition of Spiritualist Churches, mediums, and psychics to describe an entity that remains a disincarnate spirit in order to act as a guide or protector to a living incarnated human being. Traditionally, within the spiritualist churches, spirit guides were often stereotyped ethnically, with Native Americans, Chinese or Egyptians being popular for their perceived ancient wisdom. Other popular types of guides were saints or other enlightened individuals. Nevertheless, the term can also refer to totems, angels, nature spirits, or power animals.

Many well-known psychics have publicly described their guides. My guide is Zoroaster who I refer to in Crystalinks as Z. As with most guides he played many roles in shaping reality as we know it, the best known being Thoth. Z is also associated with the Anunnaki.

Helena Blavatsky talked about being advised by “Mahatmas”, discarnate personages from India and especially Tibet, who dressed and behaved according to the dictates of their respective cultures. Alice Bailey also described having contact with a spirit teacher whom she called “The Tibetan”. Sylvia Browne has identified hers “Francine”. Teresa Caputo, The Long Island Medium, simply calls hers “Spirit” and has described it as a “high level spirit” who has never incarnated. In addition, she had said that others have spirit guides as well.

American Spiritualists of the 19th and 20th centuries often described their guides as resembling Native Americans. One popular spirit guide of this type, encountered by many Anglo-American Spiritualists, was named White Hawk. Among African-American Spiritualists, especially those in churches that were founded by or influenced by Mother Leafy Anderson, the Native American guide was named Black Hawk, and was presumed to be the spirit of the Fox tribe warrior of the same name.

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This post was written by Nadia Vella