Customer Reviews for

Destiny of Souls: New Case Studies of Life Between Lives

Average Rating 4.5
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Most Helpful Favorable Review

6 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

Love

No one single book has all the answers. We are all individuals yet truly are one. As individuals, to find answers, you go within. Books are very helpful but EXPERIENCE is far greater. And even then is only the tip of an ice-burg. We all have purpose and meaning. From th...
No one single book has all the answers. We are all individuals yet truly are one. As individuals, to find answers, you go within. Books are very helpful but EXPERIENCE is far greater. And even then is only the tip of an ice-burg. We all have purpose and meaning. From the rich to the poorest. Who can say why someone would choose a life less than, seemingly, going without? Experience? Karma? Both? Well, for certain, due to being a global world these cannot be ignored. And reasons. There is plenty for ALL. Though I cannot say how, for I do not know, (other than continuing evolution) mankind will create harmony on Earth. There is no lack. Is an illusion created by borders, governments, greed, etc. It begins with the Self. Being human sometimes I get pissed and wonder, "God, why don't you stop the pain, wars, illness and such?" Bottom line? The answer is love. For no matter how 'bad' things seem, somehow it is good. God is Spirit. Created us to love us. To love and claim our divinity, we are doing. Love. Just over a year ago my son took his life. I was in the dark he would do this. I still shake my head. Even sensed a death was coming, but not his. While asleep I clearly heard, "Trust God." Woke me right up! And I prayed. Prayed a LOT. It is NOT an easy thing to lose a child. So count your blessings. Wake up! Love all things. Lighten up. Be "pro" and not "anti." You have your life and no one can live it but you. Free will means choice. Not making a choice is a choice. Don't feel I am telling you what to do, feel or believe! Gads! Just making suggestions and sharing a tad. To all who read this, I send you love.

posted by 10688321 on August 26, 2011

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Most Helpful Critical Review

10 out of 12 people found this review helpful.

Interesting, but the Big Questions Remain for Me

Rather than reiterate what others have said about the book, I would like to point out some things that bothered me. If I assume that what DoS states is true, then no matter how rotten you are in life - a molester, rapist, murderer, whatever - as soon as you die it's a-o...
Rather than reiterate what others have said about the book, I would like to point out some things that bothered me. If I assume that what DoS states is true, then no matter how rotten you are in life - a molester, rapist, murderer, whatever - as soon as you die it's a-ok because there's no more negativity in the afterlife. josef stalin probably went to his council of elders, got a serious talking to, and then reincarnated somewhere else. oops, my bad, and back he comes. The concept of karma is bandied about, but never discussed in a cohesive, utilitarian way. the traditional view of karma being credits for good actions & debits for neg actions is nowhere here. karma is never truly defined. the biggest problem i had, however, is the notion that freewill may exist in the spirit world, but here on earth we have chosen our lives & circumstances. a client in the book discovers that two men she had relationships with (she abandoned one, the other dumped her) were part of her spirit life & all had chosen to take on the very roles they had played on earth, as though they HAD to fulfill some gameplan that they did not even know about. I wish that the author had regressed people who were born in the slums of India or into African towns where most of the people are dead from hunger or disease. I would like to know why someone would choose that karmic path. What of children who are tortured by their parents, kidnapped and murdered by monsters? did those who died in 9/11 choose that path before they incarnated this time? i wholeheartedly believe in reincarnation, but the idea that one gets to pick and choose ones life does not sit well with me. lastly, the concept of God in this book is very vague. The term 'Creator' is used a lot but spirits do not seem to know who or what god is or what the whole Plan is. God is discussed as someone (or something) very remote and devoid of personality or character. Sort of like Brahman. The idea of reincarnation to learn must lead somewhere, but that somewhere is never identified. And one wonders why the Creator would bother to create more and more souls when there are more than enough people on this planet already and since most of us will come around for way more trips, we can keep the population up there for a very long time. If someone who has read the book (or the boko Journey of Souls) has found answers to these questions (perhaps I have missed them) then please post them - I would like to know what you have found!

posted by Anonymous on August 7, 2003

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 7, 2003

    Interesting, but the Big Questions Remain for Me

    Rather than reiterate what others have said about the book, I would like to point out some things that bothered me. If I assume that what DoS states is true, then no matter how rotten you are in life - a molester, rapist, murderer, whatever - as soon as you die it's a-ok because there's no more negativity in the afterlife. josef stalin probably went to his council of elders, got a serious talking to, and then reincarnated somewhere else. oops, my bad, and back he comes. The concept of karma is bandied about, but never discussed in a cohesive, utilitarian way. the traditional view of karma being credits for good actions & debits for neg actions is nowhere here. karma is never truly defined. the biggest problem i had, however, is the notion that freewill may exist in the spirit world, but here on earth we have chosen our lives & circumstances. a client in the book discovers that two men she had relationships with (she abandoned one, the other dumped her) were part of her spirit life & all had chosen to take on the very roles they had played on earth, as though they HAD to fulfill some gameplan that they did not even know about. I wish that the author had regressed people who were born in the slums of India or into African towns where most of the people are dead from hunger or disease. I would like to know why someone would choose that karmic path. What of children who are tortured by their parents, kidnapped and murdered by monsters? did those who died in 9/11 choose that path before they incarnated this time? i wholeheartedly believe in reincarnation, but the idea that one gets to pick and choose ones life does not sit well with me. lastly, the concept of God in this book is very vague. The term 'Creator' is used a lot but spirits do not seem to know who or what god is or what the whole Plan is. God is discussed as someone (or something) very remote and devoid of personality or character. Sort of like Brahman. The idea of reincarnation to learn must lead somewhere, but that somewhere is never identified. And one wonders why the Creator would bother to create more and more souls when there are more than enough people on this planet already and since most of us will come around for way more trips, we can keep the population up there for a very long time. If someone who has read the book (or the boko Journey of Souls) has found answers to these questions (perhaps I have missed them) then please post them - I would like to know what you have found!

    10 out of 12 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
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    Posted August 30, 2013

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    Posted November 20, 2013

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 23, 2011

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