In a wide-ranging and moving talk, spiritual activist and author Stephen Jenkinson advocates for dying well as every person’s right, and shares what he has learned from two decades of working with dying people and their families. Among many eye-opening revelations he points out the wisdom of the English language, whose verb “to die” cannot be used in the passive voice; unlike the death-phobic culture in which we live, it acknowledges that dying is what you do, not what happens to you.
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Light as the radiant energy of creation started the ring-dance of atoms
Stories, fiction included, act as a kind of surrogate life.
There is a profound and painful sense of disconnection in humanity.
When the heart awakens to love, it can carry the human being beyond the horizon of the ego.
We would play shower games like ‘I will remember you every time I …’ We would prepare a death ‘nursery.’ There’d be a great playlist.
Trauma and spirituality share a profound connection, according to psychologist Peter Levine.
The journey into authentic nondual experience usually entails an ongoing experience of paradox
"There's really no research that supports that point of view,"
Nondualism and idealism aren’t purely Eastern insights, but the metaphysical and spiritual root of the West as well
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