Death is an inevitable cycle


Death is an inevitable cycle. But sickness before death is a symptom of resistance. Most people think they’ve got to get sick to die. But, you could be like the cat who chooses to get run over. Or you could just lie down in your bed happily one night, so content and thoughtless, wanting nothing in this physical world; and just reemerge into Pure Positive Energy… You can play it out any way you choose.




What a great way to think about death!  This is so true.  Most people do tend to equate death with sickness and suffering.  I’ve often said I want a plane to fall on me.  Yeah, it’d be messy, but I wouldn’t feel a thing.  I wouldn’t have to clean it up, either!

It’s the idea of choice, here, that really runs counter to what we expect to happen, I think.  Most of us don’t put any thought into the idea that we might be able to choose how we clock out.  My grandfather died sitting in a chair, watching my grandmother vacuum.  Nothing dramatic.  I don’t even think he fell over.  Just… done.  Check, please!

Not a bad way to go.  Now you see me; now you don’t.  I’ve known of other people who just simply decided they were ready.  Went to bed and woke up dead.

If the way I’m talking about this upsets you in some way, or sounds too cavalier for your taste, I apologize.  Not for any offense you may feel (that’s your choice – to be offended).  Instead, I apologize for your fear and frustration and inability to face the issue.  You’re going to die, and there are only two questions to be answered:  When and how?

The lesson Abraham is trying to get across is that, just like the rest of life, if we don’t make conscious decisions about how we want to cross over, that decision will be made for us .  And what do we know about decisions that are made for us?…  They usually don’t make us happy!!!

——Tim Star

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