Massage & Bodywork

MARCH | APRIL 2019

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technique ENERGY WORK 98 m a s s a g e & b o d y w o r k m a r c h / a p r i l 2 0 1 9 Clairaudience Listening for Wisdom By Cyndi Dale Throughout history, healers have listened for wisdom using their clairaudience, the ability to obtain verbally oriented information through a variety of means. I believe you can develop this ability too. In this article, I'm going to cull insights from my recently released book, Raise Clairaudient Energy (Woodbury: Llewellyn Worldwide, 2018), to show you how to safely, effectively, and unobtrusively employ your own clairaudient facility when working with clients. You'll discover that developing and applying this skill can provide assistance, as long as you keep in mind the scope of practice and clear guidelines. First, it's vital to comprehend the sometimes elusive process of clairaudience. Clairaudience is actually one of several major gifts; the other groupings are clairvoyance, or "clear seeing," and clairempathy, or "clear knowing." Occupying its own place, clairaudience involves the art of clearly hearing intuitive messages. These verbal communiques can be heard with everyday or inner ears, and can present as sounds, tones, words, or voices. No matter how they are perceived, the communications may deliver insight and information. Clairaudience is an energetic process. There are countless sources of clairaudient insights, but most of us receive dispatches psychically or internally. Within your head, the information can represent itself in your own voice or in a different voice. The type of data you may access during a session includes being informed about the origin of a client's issue or the best approach for alleviating it; healing methods to avoid; advice provided to you or for a client; spiritual inspiration and assistance; and even ways to help a client exchange harmful beliefs for life-sustaining beliefs. To glean the best information possible through your clairaudient activity, you have to avoid the many pitfalls, lest you are led astray or do the same to a client. For example, you may tune in to inaccurate information. You may fail to interpret a message the correct way or may spin information incorrectly. Then, there is the very real perception that clairaudient interactions are "spooky"; you may feel a little freaked out if clairaudient data makes an appearance.

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