Who is Sanaya? Suzanne Giesemann answers:
Who is Sanaya? Suzanne Giesemann answers: "Sanaya (pronounced "sah-NIGH-ah") has told us that she is a collective consciousness of minds with both a feminine and masculine energy. This energy comes from a higher dimension than our own. When I bring through Sanaya's words, I am "tapping in" to Higher Consciousness. I am allowing that Consciousness to express itself through my body: through my brain, through my vocal cords, my arms, my hands, and also through my pen. Sanaya would not need a name, except for our human need to put labels on things and place our experiences into well-defined boxes. Sanaya takes us outside the box into a dimension where we come face to face with our higher selves. To hear the words of Sanaya as they come through ... to sit in the presence of that energy ... is a palpable experience of higher vibration ... of love. To read Sanaya's words can have the same result when you tune in to that finer energy as you read." (To read the full explanation of who and what Sanaya is along with transcripts of longer sessions click here.)
Wednesday, May 13, 2015
Obstacles in your path, such blessings they are. Do you curse the tree that falls and blocks your way, or do you raise your eyes skyward, laugh and say, “Thank you,” for the turn your life must now take and the new choices you get to make? See the blessings as they unfold and rejoice every moment as you grow old. Life is one great adventure, unfolding not always as you foresee it with your ground-level sight. That tree that fell across your path at night could be your greatest gift, causing you to stop and shift. “Halt! Don’t go there,” it says quite kindly. “Do not move forward, oh so blindly.” This obstacle is rather clear. Others may not seem so dear, but each twist and turn your life takes has reason. There is growth in every season. So curse not the changes in your plans and the flexibility your life demands, but smile and say, “Ah yes, a bump in the road I did not expect. The unseen reasons I now choose to respect.
Posted by Suzanne Giesemann at 10:51 AM