We cannot change the past but we can peel back the dimensional layers so that our soul may learn from it and most importantly heal itself. You can drift down the rabbit hole and do some quantum exploring where your Higher Self will help you discover what it is you need to know to assist you in your life today.
In trance this comes by “seeing”, “feeling”, “knowing” or “remembering” these experiences during a Quantum Healing Hypnosis session.
My client found himself as a nomadic man wandering into what seemed to be a Cherokee Village. This is what unfolded.....
Jo: What are you seeing or sensing?
C: I’m standing on a ridge of a mountain, very stony mountains, there are no trees around. It’s day time, it’s a bit snowy on some of the peaks.
Jo: Do you see your body when you look down towards the ground?
C: I can see what looks like rags tied onto my feet, like canvas tied on with string almost.
Jo: What sort of clothing do you feel like you’re wearing on your body?
C: A robe, like a hessian sack robe. I’m male. I feel a bit tired and worn out, I’m maybe 45. I’ve got a bald head.
Jo: Do you feel like you are carrying anything with you?
C: A small bag with a string on my shoulder. I think it’s papers and pencils inside it. I’m alone, I’m walking somewhere. Trying to get to people to teach them something.
Jo: Is it easy or difficult to walk on this terrain?
C: It’s hard, there are a lot of small rocks. It’s a long way.
*(he arrives at a village)
C: There are huts made of mud. It’s a small village. I’m coming into it now.
Jo: Is there anyone around?
C: There are kids and ladies. They are using stones grinding something. Grains. The men are coming out of the huts, they have spears.
Jo: Are they friendly?
C: I’m not sure yet. I’m a bit cautious at the moment.
Jo: What happens next?
C: There are a lot of people around me, touching me. Stroking my clothes.
Jo: Why are they so interested in you?
C: They are dark skinned and I am white. I feel like they are not going to hurt me, they are more intrigued.
Jo: Are you going to stay in the village a while or are you just passing through?
C: I think I was ”meant” to come here. They are taking me to their leader. He has come outside, he walks around me. He has a big head…like an Indian headpiece with feathers all around it. He’s tall and thin, he looks like American Indian.
(Note *The Cherokee Indians were known to live in mud huts*).
Jo: What happens when he comes out to greet you?
C: He’s taking me to his hut. There is a fire in there. We sit down around it. He gives me a cup of something to drink. I can’t understand him. He’s speaking a different language.
Jo: Do you have a sense of how you’ll overcome the language barrier?
C: Yes. I’m pulling my satchel out. I pull out a piece of paper with a heart on it and hand it to him.
Jo: What is his reaction?
C: I feel an overwhelming sense of love coming across from him. It’s strong. We hug each other. He is taking me outside, he calls something out and everyone comes around. They are dancing and hugging me.
Jo: What do feel the purpose of your visit here is?
C: To let them know there are still people of other races that will give love to them.
Jo: That people of other races can give love to them and also be peaceful?
C: Yes. There is a celebration outside. A big fire, they are all dancing around. I’m happy.
Jo: Let’s move forward until something else is happening. What are you doing?
C: It’s night time, I’m outside. There is a lady here with a sick kid. There is a rash on their body. I mix some mud and make a paste and other stuff that I’m grinding. It’s to put on the child’s skin. It’s medicinal to help the rash. She thanks me and then another lady comes. She has a small girl, she’s dressed in a little dress with rips in it. She shows me her face, it’s all swollen.
Jo: The little girls face?
C: Yes. I make a mix, like a clay bowl with water in it. I mix some crushed seeds and plants in with the water. I pour it into a drink.
Jo: Where is this knowledge coming from to help these people with their health problems?
C: I’m not sure how I know, I just know.
Jo: So if she drinks this mixture, will it help the swelling on her face?
C: Yes, she will be better in a few days.
Jo: Are the people of the village relatively healthy – or do they have health issues?
C: The adults are fairly healthy but some of the kids aren’t. It feels like some diseases hit the village that have come in from somewhere else. The girl with the swollen face had been taken, that’s why she was in a dress, a light pink dress. (*not the usual clothes they would wear). They got her back and she is sick. It feels like she got diseased from the people that took her.
Jo: So these children leave the village sometimes?
C: They got taken. The white men on horses come in and take the children.
Jo: What is the purpose of them taking the children?
C: I think they molest them. Rape them.
Jo: Do all the children get returned?
C: They get dumped and find their way back or their parents find them. Some of the mothers get beaten too.
Jo: Do the adults have any way of defending their children?
C: No, they are too strong. Too many, they come in big groups.
Jo: What emotions come to you when you hear about what these children have been through?
C: A lot of sadness. I don’t how I can help them, except to make them better.
Jo: So you can help them with their physical ailments? What about their emotional state of these children?
C: Yes. They don’t say anything much the kids, they are very quiet. It’s like they are emotionally battered. I can feel their pain. (emotional)
Jo: That emotional pain – does it effect the health of their bodies?
C: Yes. It’s like they’re depressed.
Jo: What else are you able to do to help the community with whilst you’re there?
C: There is a lady here who has been beaten. She has bruising on her face. It’s from the white men who come into the village. They beat them and rape them. They also beat them when they try to protect their children. The men here don’t seem to do much.
Jo: The men of the village? Is there nothing they can do to help?
C: I think they feel if they fight back, they will kill them all.
Jo: Well, is there anything you can do to help this lady who has been beaten?
C: Yes. I gave her some of the drink I gave the little girl. I also made a paste to put on her face. I give her a hug. She’s sad but grateful. It feels helpless (emotional).
Jo: Let’s move forward to another day when something is happening…
C: The men are turning up on horses.
Jo: The white men? (yes). Do they carry weapons?
C: Yes, they have guns and wear blue uniforms with caps. They have seen me. They approach me and ask me what I am doing. They tell me to leave.
Jo: How do you feel about that?
C: I think it’s not going to end well. I don’t think I have a choice. There is too many of them. I ask them to leave the people alone.
Jo: How do they respond?
C: The main guy, the leader, he is not happy with me. He wants to know why I am with these people, what I’m doing here. I’m trying to talk sense to him.
Jo: What do you feel the outcome of the conversation is?
C: I feel he might be coming around.
Jo: What did you say, that made a difference?
C: I told them I am here to help heal. That I would heal them too if they were sick. I’m trying to work out whether he is going to kill me or not.
Jo: What happens next?
C: They have left. They didn’t take anyone. I feel relieved. People are slowly coming out of their huts, still scared. I feel their fear. I don’t know if they will come back again. The villagers are still scared, they don’t know what we spoke about. The mother comes out with her child and the rash has gone. She’s crying and hugs me.
Jo: So they are appreciative of what you’ve done for them?
C: Yes. The little girl has made me something, a little figurine. (emotional).
Jo: How does that make you feel?
C: Amazing. Now the lady just walks out with the girl who had the swollen face, the swelling has nearly gone. She’s still not talking though, she’s scared.
Jo: Let’s fast forward to another day when something is happening…what are you doing?
C: I’m in a town, dirt roads, it’s like I’m getting supplies for the village. Medicinal. Medicine for the kids. I’m a bit cautious in town.
Jo: Is it safe to be in town?
Jo: Could the white men in the blue uniforms be around this area?
C: I think they are somewhere, I’m worried they will see me.
Jo: What happens next?
C: I see an old cart with supplies in it and fruits. I have nothing to give though. The fruit is what I am after but I don’t know how to get it without anything to trade. There is a man there, I ask him whether he would give me some fruit. I have nothing to give but am happy to help him with anything he needs.
Jo: What is his response?
C: He thinks I am a holy man. He feels sorry for me. He gives me some fruit. It looks like a watermelon. I thank him and head back to the village.
Jo: Is it a short journey or a long journey back to the village.
C: It’s long, and on foot. I have to be careful.
Jo: What sort of food do the people of the village survive off?
C: A lot of grains and animals. They use stones to grind seeds and plants up with. I’m now back in the village.
Jo: What are you planning on doing with what you bought back?
C: I cut it up and try to give it to the sickest kids. Some of the males try to get it though.
Jo: Some of the adult males?
C: Yes. I try to show them that their kids need it first because they are sick.
Jo: Do they listen to what you say?
C: They are not happy but they do.
Jo: Do they not always put the needs of the children before their own needs?
C: No, they are used to eating first. The kids normally get what’s left. There is some fruit leftover which we share. I feel quite frail.
Jo: Are you getting enough?
Jo: Do the people of the village not get enough food – or not enough of the right sort of foods?
C: Both. Food is very scarce. There is not much meat. Not much variety.
Jo: Why have you felt it’s your purpose to help the people of this village even when your own body is frail?
C: I almost feel like I’ve done something and this is paying for it. Something in the past that I needed to right.
Jo: So you are making up for it now?
C: Yes. I’m not worried about my own health. I sit back and watch the villagers eat – they are happy.
Jo: Is there anything else you do in the village to pass your time from day to day?
C: I pray and meditate.
Jo: Let’s move forward to another important day… what is happening?
C: I’m back on the road, like I’m leaving. I’ve already left the village.
Jo: Do you know if the village were ever revisited by the men on horses?
C: I don’t know but I feel they know how to look after themselves now. I don’t feel like I can help them anymore – they can help themselves. I don’t know where I’m going, I’m just walking. It’s sad to leave but I feel good.
Jo: Is this what you do, going from place to place helping people?
Jo: Well let’s move forward to the last day that you can remember in that life…
C: I’m in a cave. I think I’m alone, there are candles around me.
Jo: How is your body feeling?
C: Emotional. A bit anxious. I know it’s the end.
(*We go through the transition of the spirit leaving the physical body*).
Jo: As you look down on that scene from spirit – what do you feel you learned from that lifetime?
C: ‘To heal and to help people help themselves’. This is what I should be doing in this life. (*the current lifetime).
Jo: So you can help people to help themselves. It’s important for them to have the tools to do that for when you are not there?
C: Yes and that you can’t control everything that happens.
Jo: When you look back at that life at what those children experienced, being taken by the men and abused, how do you feel about that now you are free from the body?
C: It’s still sad, I can’t understand how people can do that. I think the kids end up being stronger.
Jo: That was a situation that was out of your control.
C: Yes. However I also learnt that if you give love, you will receive it back.
A special thanks to my client for allowing me to share this information with the collective.