Monthly Archives: April 2018

April 19, 2018

The Only Way Forward Is Through

♠Throughout our lifetime we do not like what is coming towards us, what is happening inside of us – and unknowingly many times, many of us push it away. When choosing to move towards the moment, Moving  through it and forward it is then and there where we begin to meet life in a more intimate way.

Knowing  from the core with certainty that everything in life is part of our growth. By anchoring ourselves in the practice of moving through, brings us forward and towards where we find greater ease with our life experience.

It is a place where the power of vulnerability equals strength and a place where We can move towards our suffering and begin to unravel the knots that bind us. It is the motion of moving towards,  ultimately transforming  our suffering into joy.

April 14, 2018

Exploration of Self

The process of Integrating Lower & Higher Self is an exploration of the lower and higher self. Designed to explore and experience the nine matrixes of the lowerself. As we come to understand how the conditioned mind operates through these matrixes, we can unveil the masks that were created to protect us, thst inevitably  led to our suffering. Seeing with the eyes of honesty, authenticity and how we move lifts the veil of illusion and frees us to live from our higher self, which is our main source of wisdom and inspiration.  Allowing the pieces to break so that the light shines through for our healing.


April 7, 2018

Soul Growth


One way to describe what happens to us as we grow is that our consciousness and perception expand. Evolving through the old. unleashing the perpetual patterns of lower consciousness.

We begin seeing  changes necessary and we realize that how we once moved no longer feels right. What was once acceptable to us in our relations becomes unimaginable as a way to relate and no longer resonates from within us.
The exquisite beauty tenders each piece that we identify, the infusing and unifying sets in and expands us further into the beauty of self.
As we radiate the light of awareness and understanding onto aspects of ourselves and of the journey of our soul, our consciousness grows, supporting us in the awakening of love. Unleashing the old and rising our vibrations .

I have been preparing for new doorways as a threshold to our consciousness expanding and holds a key to our love flowing.
Through my eyes serving to activate in congruence as we do the work of embodying these doorways, and go through a process of bringing more awareness to what was previously unconscious. Moving forward and through. The body moving in a powerful way through this discovery path. It is through the body that we can contact what needs to be felt and understand its place in our story.

This work benefits from a container and a guide and heal the energy distortions found within. Shedding understanding how they are created. I have eyes to see energy, not just matter. All matter is energy moving to, bringing us through. Caring for and moving through the physical shift Is necessary in the forward moving process into the next stage.



April 3, 2018

Autisticfitspiration Month

Thank you Phillip Lawson for highlighting fitspiration during world autistic awareness month.  Love the collage 😎

April 2, 2018

World Autism Acceptance April 2

April 2 is World Autism Awareness/Acceptance Day, and you might be wondering how best to participate in the day or the month, since all of April is for celebrating people on the spectrum. There are many “mainstream” ways you may have heard about or seen on social media, but supporting autistic voices go beyond trends.

Many people on the spectrum advocate for more than awareness — they want acceptance, which means doing more than observing a day that essentially says this exists. The Mighty has compiled a list of ways to support autistic voices this month (and beyond).

1. Read books by autistic authors.
There are plenty of books written by autistic authors to check out. Some include memoirs about life on the spectrum, like “Look Me in the Eye: My Life With Asperger’s” by John Elder Robison. Other authors write fiction about autism, such as “The State of Grace” by Rachael Lucas. Some books written by autistic authors have nothing to do with autism. Goodreads has a growing list of books written by autistic authors to help find your next book.

Recently, many people in the autism community have boycotted books written by parents of autistic children. “To Siri With Love: A Mother, Her Autistic Son, and the Kindness of Machines” came under fire because the author said she wanted power of attorney over her son when he turns 18 to get him a vasectomy. A few months later, “Autism Uncensored: Pulling Back the Curtain” was also heavily criticized because autistic people said it advocated for child abuse. While parents offer different and important perspectives, a good place to start is by reading books by autistic people. This will give you a baseline of insight when you then hear stories from loved ones.

2. Tell stories of autistic people (with their permission).
One way to support voices of autistic people is to help promote or tell their stories. For example, the filmmakers behind the documentary “Dina” did this by allowing the doc’s subject to tell her story and share her life.

Chances are you aren’t a filmmaker, but if you know someone who is autistic and wants to share their story, ask how you could help.

3. Listen to autistic voices.
You may realize you have misconceptions about autism. For example, the majority of people in the autism community use identity-first language. This mean using phrasing such as “autistic person” instead of people-first language like “person with autism.” A lot of able-bodied people do not understand this and may go as far as telling an autistic person they should use person-first language — don’t do this. The best way to learn how someone likes to identify is to ask them.

If you’re looking to learn more about issues related to autism, there are some hashtags to peruse through on Twitter. #ActuallyAutistic is used for people on the spectrum to talk about things they experience and to connect with one another.

4. Cast autistic actors.
Hollywood has started to create movies and TV shows that have autistic characters more than ever before. There’s “Atypical” on Netflix, “The Good Doctor” on ABC, and the movie “Please Stand By.” Each of these shows has a main character on the spectrum, but that character is not played by an autistic actor, though some shows have guest stars who are on the spectrum.

People in the disability community continue to point out the problem with able-bodied people playing disabled roles. Twenty percent of Americans have a disability, but less than 2 percent of characters on television have a disability, and 95 percent of those roles are played by able-bodied actors, according to the Ruderman Family Foundation.

5. Read articles from autistic individuals.
Many people on the spectrum share their experiences (on The Mighty and all over the internet). People write about how autism is a part of their life, how people have treated them and what being autistic is truly like. They’ll give you amazing insight.

If you need a place to get started, we’d of course recommend a few of our Mighty writers, such as Lamar Hardwick, Erin Clemens and Anita Lesko. They all write about their experiences as people on the spectrum and as autism advocates.

6. Hire autistic people if you own a business.
People on the spectrum are more likely be unemployed, though many are capable of working. Despite 35 percent of 18 year-old autistic students attending college, 85 percent of college graduates are unemployed, according to Integrate, a service that connects autistic individuals to jobs. Out of those who do have a job, 79 percent are working part-time and averaging a wage of $9.11 an hour.

If you have hiring capabilities or run your own business, consider hiring someone on the spectrum, especially if they have the education or expertise for the job. Chances are they’ll bring a skillset valuable to your company.

7. Donate to autistic organizations.
There are autistic organizations that are run by and for people on the spectrum. One organization is the Autistic Self Advocacy Network (ASAN), which advocates for the rights and equality of autistic people. The Autism Women’s Network works to get rid of stereotypes and misinformation about autism and promotes acceptance.



The Mighty

April 1, 2018

Gravity of Love

To love every fiber of another’s being with every fiber of your own is a rare, beautiful, and thoroughly disorienting experience — one which the term in love feels too small to hold. Its fact becomes a gravitational center of your emotional universe so powerful that the curvature of language and reality bends beyond recognition, radiating beyond Languages expression alone. And more an adequate expression that native poetry of existence, known not in language only in heart. When shared in infinite heart space this love, pure and infinite, flows at its most buoyant and expansive potential, which means its most unselfconscious.