The writer presents with innumerable details this incredible narrative as an autobiography and as a testimony of his recent medical experiences that includes two surgeries he had suffered in the last few years. In a much-simplified way, he endeavors to explain the relationship that exists between the signs he had been receiving and his illnesses. Even though he has had a successful life, he feels that somehow he is not completely happy with the results. Throughout his journey, he discovers that there are no coincidences in life and that everything happens for a reason. He also finds out that God is always trying to communicate with him, and us, by way of many different signs and messages; however due to our busy schedules, we don't often listen to them, or tend to discard them as unimportant. For many months, the author suffers an internal transformation that unexpectedly makes him happy and which also allows him to experience a gradual change in his spirituality. The inner changes and spiritual evolution that he sees from within motivates and gives him a new purpose for living. He also realizes the immense need to give thanks to God every day for all the blessings he has received. As this exciting drama unfolds, and consequences develop after being able to decipher the meaning of the signs and finding out that God had truly been with him throughout his life, he considers it a duty and a promise to God to explain his testimony in writing, not only for his family and friends but for anyone who desires a spiritual transformation. The story contemplates the universal human questions of how, when, why, what, and where this experience could take place. This narrative is a true story written without exaggeration or drama. The story is a testimony of what actually happened to the author and is therefore identified with our human spirituality, obviously by making a great emphasis on the importance and of the need to find God. His story, The Signs for a New Life, perhaps to some, might be controversial due to the reader's own speculations, ideas, perceptions, and, certainly, religious beliefs.