IN TODAY’S WORLD, WHEN MEDITATING IS A WAY OF LIFE FOR SO MANY PEOPLE, HOW WOULD YOU REACT IF A MYSTERIOUS, RADIANT BEING APPEARED TO YOU DURING MEDITATION? WOULD YOU TELL OTHERS, HOPING TO CONVINCE THEM THAT WHAT YOU SAW WAS TRUTHFUL? COULD YOU CONVINCE YOURSELF? MITCHELL GIBSON MUST DISCOVER THESE ANSWERS HIMSELF IN THE LIVING SOUL.
THE LIVING SOUL IS A LIFE-CHANGING, TRUE STORY ABOUT A YOUNG DOCTOR WHO LEARNS THE TRUTHS OF LIFE THROUGH HIS ENCOUNTERS WITH AN ANCIENT SUPERNATURAL BEING. THROUGH A SERIES OF MIND-BENDING AND OFTEN HUMOROUS OUT-OF-BODY EXPERIENCES, THE DOCTOR LEARNS A GREAT NUMBER OF MYSTERIES REGARDING THE NATURE OF OUR REALITY AND THE HIDDEN DESTINY THAT AWAITS US ALL. THE INSIGHTS AND TEACHINGS THAT ARE GIVEN TO HIM REGARDING THE HUMAN SOUL ARE ASTOUNDING, AND HAVE NEVER BEFORE BEEN REVEALED TO THE PUBLIC.
READ FOR YOURSELF WHAT ALL THE BUZZ IS ABOUT. THIS BOOK WAS FIRST PUBLISHED IN 2003.
MITCHELL AND KATHY GIBSON
TYBRO.COM FALL SALE
PROMOTION CODE: CC108 IS REQUIRED.
EVERYTHING IS ON SALE EXCEPT:
THE SPIRITUAL COURSES, CLAIRVOYANT READINGS, SEMINARS/WORKSHOPS & DEEKSHA TRAINING
SALE STARTS OCT.15TH - DEC.31, 2010.
Dear Dr. Mitchell Gibson
I want to thank you from the core of my heart for publishing this material!
What can I say - words cannot grasp, but THANK YOU!
It's very unusual but encouraging to see a board-certified forensic psychiatrist writing a book that addresses the spiritual causes of mental health. Of course, mainstream psychiatry, still seriously afflicted with the disorder of scientific materialism, will likely want to distance itself from Dr. Gibson, if it hasn't already done so.
According to the "bio" page in the book, the author received his medical degree at the University of North Carolina and completed his residency at Albert Einstein Medical Center in Philadelphia. He received the Albert Einstein Foundation Research Award for his work in sleep disorders. He is a former chief of staff at East Valley Camelback Hospital in Mesa, Arizona and a clinical professor of medicine and psychiatry at the Midwestern College of Medicine.
So why is a psychiatrist with such excellent credentials risking his reputation among his professional peers by writing that he can see auras, leave his physical body, and talk to the "dead"? Why would he possibly go public with stories about negative energies or earthbound spirits attaching themselves to living humans and causing their mental disorders? Isn't this called professional suicide?
Gibson does not really address the risks of going public with his experiences, but one might infer that he has evolved beyond the point of being concerned with his reputation. He appears to be the rare scientifically trained man with a "guts."
Early in the book, Gibson, through meditation, encounters an entity calling himself Djehuti. This spirit guide or component of higher self, whatever classification is given to him or it, provides much wisdom and guidance for Gibson and is often quoted. "It is important for you to relieve yourself of the prison of your limited acceptance of reality," Djehuti tells him. "The real you is alive in dreams and beyond. It is time for you to become more active in these realms."
As Gibson learned from Djehuti, he "felt like a caveman who just stumbled onto a 747 Jumbo Jet parked in the forest." In his out-of-body states, he was able to observe the spirit leaving the body of a deceased patient and to communicate with deceased souls. Gradually, he was able to fit the pieces of the puzzle together and make sense of the whole picture. In the final chapter, he states that while he has attempted to apply his newfound understanding of spiritual matters to his growing psychiatric practice, about 90 percent of his patients have no desire hear about the spiritual causes of their problems. But for the 10 percent who are open to it he has seen miraculous sometimes spontaneous healing take place. He ends by saying that his passion in life is to help as many souls as possible, "wisely employing what I see as the emerging science of the soul in the 21st Century."
This makes for a fascinating read for the open-minded.
Michael E. Tyme
As a mental health clinician myself, I can state unequivocally that I have never read a book by a board-certified psychiatrist that held more hope for the human race than this one does in fact. Truthfully, where are you going to find a physician that not only speaks candidly about his encounters with deceased patients, but does so in a way that makes you feel fuzzy all over, enough to hunt this medic down and give him a big bear hug for all mankind now?
Gosh, I must be going soft-hearted in my old age but this is the gratitude one feels as you read this non-fiction story that reads better than most medical novels of fiction today. This doctor of souls starts out hitting the medical wards of his hospital -- Albert Einstein College of Medicine -- running at a fast-clipped pace to attend to the needs of disturbed people on the "night shift," then accelerates as more and more of his "deceased" clients make contact with him daily, seeking help from beyond the veil of death. Now if these close encounters don't leave you breathless, as they did me, then, perhaps, you need to check your pulse? For maybe my friend you've passed over to The Other Side as well now but don't even know it either!
In summary, if you have read the genre of near-death and related mystical books, as I have, don't make the mistake of lumping this one with those. This is a story all its own; there ain't another one like it, trust me. In short, it says that we not only DO NOT DIE, but it also prepares us psychologically for what we might come face-to-face with, too: The gods of Egypt! Smile if you want, smirk if you are a skeptic as I once was, but don't fail to buy this book and give Dr. Gibson, MD, a fair reading in the court of public opinion first. More so, let's call our favorite talk show hosts and make this man explain himself to us! Inquiring minds like mine want to know the truth -- do we die or don't we? If not, what's all the fuss in funerals and the grief about, really? Shouldn't we be celebrating every loved ones passing through the "test of time" into eternity like a rite of passage from childhood to immortality?
John Jay Harper
By the age of 10 author Mitchell Earl Gibson had read the complete Old and New Testament and actively poked and prodded his pastor with questions. At twelve, after seeing film on transcendental meditation at school, he began meditating. His desire for spiritual knowledge and experience continued and, at 37 he saw The Golden Man, a mystical figure that became, in some sense, his guide. Gibson, a board certified Doctor of Psychiatry, continued to harbor a healthy skepticism, but remained open to what was before him. His story is an easy to read exploration of his journey toward what he refers to as "Activating Your Immortal Body of Light" and its place in world religion.
Elaine ( Bookish in California)