I thought of you when I read this quote from “Miracles Happen: The Transformational Healing Power of Past-Life Memories” by Brian L. Weiss, Amy E. Weiss –
Past-life regression therapists are usually working at two levels during their sessions. The therapeutic level is constantly present and perhaps most important. The validational level is occasionally possible but always fascinating. Over the years, many of my patients have been able to confirm the accuracy of their reincarnational memories through documentation of names, historical facts, or even military identification, such as dog-tag numbers. They have remembered home addresses, ship names, and numerous other details that confirm their recollections. The Internet has made documentation so much easier. Online searches can be carried out quickly and inexpensively. Several people have used information on the Internet to confirm Catherine’s brief description of one of my own previous lifetimes, which was mentioned in a few paragraphs in Many Lives, Many Masters. This kind of investigation was much more difficult thirty years ago, when I was treating Catherine. Observational confirmations are also important. People who, during regressions, are able to speak foreign languages that they have never studied provide another sort of confirmation about the validity of past-life experiences.
“This is called xenoglossy, and it cannot be attributed to mere fantasy or imagination. Sometimes the languages spoken during the regression may even be extinct, such as ancient Aramaic. If the session has been recorded, the languages can be verified by a university linguistics department. A surgeon from Beijing, who was seeing me on her first journey outside China, regressed to a lifetime in California in 1850. Because she knew no English at all, the session was carried out with the expert aid of a Chinese interpreter . As the woman recalled having an argument with her husband in that life, she began to speak very fluent and colorful English. The translator, not realizing what was happening, automatically began to translate what she was saying back into Chinese . “Stop,” I had to gently instruct him. “I understand English.” The interpreter nearly fainted, for he knew that the woman had never spoken a word of the language. I will never forget the look of amazement on his face. . RETURNING”
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