Wednesday, 4 March 2020

Coronavirus, Reiki, and the Way Forward

1.25 Million.

291-646 thousand.

2-6 thousand.

8 million.

2.8 million.



Not necessarily the best clickbait, but they also don’t lie. They are the quiet song beneath the hysterical cries.

They are the reason amid the panic.

They are the calm in the storm.

And they are also – at least the ones above – yearly world death tolls.

1.25 million road deaths.

291,000-646,000 seasonal flu deaths.

2,000-6000 deaths by lightning.

8 million deaths caused by tobacco.

2.8 million deaths caused by obesity.

3254 deaths caused by Coronavirus (COVID-19).

Now in fairness to the laggardly COVID-19, it has only been around a few months, but it has a lot of catching up to do if it wishes to play with the big guys.

But do you hear news of the 21,917 people who die daily from deaths caused by tobacco?

What about the 1100-odd people who die each day from seasonal flu?

Nope. No news there. Rather, it’s COVID-19 all the way. He is the glamor boy. The star of the media show. The seller of newspaper. The social media heartthrob.

Of course, don’t get me wrong. I’m not saying he doesn’t have a fine set of claws. I’m not saying his reach isn’t growing. And I’m not saying we shouldn’t take the necessary precautions to wipe him off the map.

But, please, a bit of perspective.

Australia has fifty cases. It has had two deaths. So no need to storm the local supermarket for toilet paper just yet.

Indeed, while the virus is definitely spreading across the globe, there is also plenty of good news. For one, children seem pretty well unaffected. None have died from it as yet, and most have symptoms so mild, they often aren’t even noticed.

What is more, the mortality rate isn’t diabolical. The feeling you get when tuning into the news is that COVID-19 is the Grim Reaper made virus. But of the 95,178 infections at the time I write this article, there have only been 3254 deaths.

But what about exponential growth, you might ask?

Well, take a look at China. Most of the world’s COVID-19 cases are found right there, but the other day they actually closed one of their 16 makeshift specialized hospitals in Wuhan as the last of its patients was released.

In fact, growth in China is slowing despite 75,000 people getting infected there. But if growth truly were exponential, then pretty well the whole country ought to soon be infected. Not happening.

That makes me believe that a lot of the potential danger COVID-19 represents is indirect.

People panic. Fear claims them – and the stock market crashes, businesses collapse, and you can’t find a roll of toilet paper at your local supermarket!

Just as bad, people’s emotional/psychological wellbeing is infected by fear. Constant, growing, daily fear.

So while COVID-19 is scarily contagious, and while strict measures should be used to contain it, a bit calm reflection is called for. We need to focus on what we can do. We need to think ‘solution’. We need to think ‘opportunity’. What we don’t need to do is get caught up in the growing hysteria that threatens to drag us down into the low – and debilitating – vibration of fear.

The Coward Dies a Thousand Deaths

There is an old saying that ‘the coward dies a thousand deaths’.

The coward imagines all of the bad things that could happen to him so many times before anything actually happens that on a psychological/emotional level it is like dying a thousand times.

But thinking about it logically, there are only two possibilities for this coward: 1) He ultimately dies. 2) He doesn’t die.

If he is destined to die, better to just suffer once than live (and suffer) his death a thousand times before it actually happens.

If he isn’t destined to die, then what a waste of energy worrying so much about it.

So if we bring the topic back to COVID-19, rather than let fear seize a hold of us, we need to shift our focus to what we can do, to what we can control, and – believe it or not – the potential positives of the situation (I’ll get to this in a bit).

Learn good hygiene practices. Do what we can to lower the chance of infection. Do what we can to build a strong immune system and a healthy body.

These things are all in our power, and this, naturally, is where Reiki, Pellowah, meditation and the like come into things.

Personally, I’d bet that the healthier we are, and the stronger our immune system is, the lower our chances of contracting COVID-19 are. But even if this is not the case, as far as we know, having a strong immune system is a big help in fighting off the virus. That – from what we can tell at this point – is why children are barely affected, and why the vast majority of the virus’s victims are elderly.

Sadly, no one is allowed to make medical claims to the effect that Reiki and Pellowah, etc., do anything for your health. But both my personal and professional experience suggest they are a big help in recovering from a lot of physical conditions, including the flu.

Most likely you either practice Reiki or know someone who has received Reiki (or have received it yourself), so don’t take my word for it, use your own experience.

Or simply think about when you typically succumb to the seasonal flu.

Normally, it is after you have been abusing your body (too much work, not enough sleep, etc.), abusing your emotions (unrest with friends, family, etc.), or abusing your mind (you’ve got stuck in negative thinking, or simply overthinking!).

I’m not saying it can never happen any other way, but look back over your past and you’ll probably find that you tend to catch a cold or get unwell after a period of physical/emotional/mental abuse.

So if you can use tools like Reiki and Pellowah and meditation (or yoga or whatever) to cultivate inner balance and wellbeing, then this is likely to help if COVID-19 does strike.

And if it doesn’t – which, just between you and me, is far more probable – then you’ll also receive the benefits because you’ll experience greater wellbeing.

Opportunity in Crisis

Few people – if any – understand their life journey in all of its details. How often does something seemingly bad turn out to be for our ultimate good? We all have many such stories.

Pain, suffering, challenges – so often they are the seed for greater inner growth, for greater levels of physical, emotional and psychological wellbeing.

Ask the cancer survivor and they will often tell you their cancer was the best thing that ever happened to them (so often, in fact, that it has become a cliché).

Yes, what they went through wasn’t pleasurable, but they emerged from their illness a new person, a person with greater depth and wisdom.

So while we cannot always control what happens to us, we can nevertheless control how we react to it (if only in our thoughts).

We get to choose the meaning an event has and, with that, we get to manage our emotional experience of it.

They say that ‘the only thing to fear is fear itself’, and in the current situation ‘fear’ might be a bigger danger than the virus.

So let’s focus on what we can control. Let’s focus on doing what we can to be the healthiest, most balanced, happiest individuals we can be. Let’s use the threat of COVID-19 as a spur to do everything we can to upgrade our physical, emotional and psychological states.

And let’s remember that we often grow the most in periods of challenge.

Above all, let’s focus on the positive, not the fear.

Good can come from anything, even the challenge we now face.

(Disclaimer: This article is the opinion of Jeremy O’Carroll. It is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice and should not be relied on as health or personal advice.
Always seek the guidance of your doctor or other qualified health professional with any questions you may have regarding your health or a medical condition. Never disregard the advice of a medical professional or delay in seeking it because of something you have read in this article.
This article is the fruit of Jeremy’s personal experience, but he is not a medical doctor and is not offering professional medical/psychological advice.)

Learn more about Jeremy O'Carroll

To find out more about Jeremy O'Carroll and his Reiki courses, or to pick his free e-book 'Understanding the 7 Chakras' visit To get Jeremy O'Carroll's latest Amazon best-selling book 'The Perfect Reiki Course: Everything You Need to Know Before Your First Class, visit

Tuesday, 13 September 2016

7 Key Principles of Successful Professional Reiki Healers

Last week I shared some pragmatic ideas for running a successful Reiki business.
Those ideas work, and I got a lot of positive feedback from them.
But becoming a successful professional healer requires more than just business knowledge. You also need to master certain habits and inner qualities – certain psychological principles for healing success.
Today’s video gives you 7 key lessons I have learnt working as a Reiki professional over the last nine years – lessons that will help you not just have success in the Reiki arena, but also in almost any other endeavour.

Note: For anyone interested in finding out more about Jeremy O'Carroll's Reiki courses, visit his course homepage.

If you would like to learn more about his Reiki Master Level, visit his Master Level homepage.

Wednesday, 7 September 2016

A Practical Guide to Setting Up a Successful Reiki Business

Namaste Healers,

A lot of you would love to run a Reiki business one day but are not sure whether it is really doable.

Today's video not just shows you how to get going, but even how you could make $18,000 profit in your first year (and I'm not even trying to sell you anything, just show you how it can be done!).

Hopefully, you'll look at my model and say, 'Yep, that could be done. '

Let me know what you think :)

To download the Reiki Business Video Notes, click here.

PS If you're interested in finding out more about my Reiki Master Level, visit the Om Reiki Master Level homepage.

PPS I'm not selling anything in this video, so hopefully I don't need a disclaimer, but in case I do, I'm not making any promises of earnings you might make by following the advice in this video. Every situation is different. Every healer is different. So I will not be held responsible for any losses or lack of earnings you make as a result of anything you learn in this video. I hope this video helps (and my plan is as close to no risk as you can get), but everything you do as a result of watching it is at your own risk.

Tuesday, 30 August 2016

Are Your Talents Holding Your Spirituality Back?

It's fun being good at things.

You get to reap the fruits of your talents.

You get to wallow in egoic self-congratulations.

You get to savour that satisfied feeling of knowing you’ve got your just rewards for effort put in.

Because when you think about it, proficiency in an art or skill typically requires a lot of practice.

You've probably heard people talk about the 10,000 hours it takes to become a master at something and, while not necessarily a binding law, it does typically seem to apply – even for those people we would consider child prodigies, like Mozart or former American chess world champion Bobby Fischer. (For more information on this, try reading Robert Greene's excellent book "Mastery".)

But as satisfying as achieving a hard-earned reward might be, it's also true that the difficulty of gaining proficiency in something often deters us from even beginning it.

Because as good as we might one day become at something, in the beginning it can be a long climb out of the ‘I suck box’.

Now, I know this is a harsh way to put in. But from the ego's point of view, starting something new is often akin to getting dragged through a seemingly-endless bog of smelly, slimy goo.

And we’re not even necessarily talking about starting something completely new, either. It can just be a variation on something we already do well – a spin on the familiar that sends us reeling back into the ‘I suck box’.

This used to happen to me quite a bit as a kid taking tennis lessons. Every now and again my coach would get me to change my grip and, even if it might only be a few degrees here and there, afterwards it was often hard to hit the ball.

Now, after a while of course, I'd get used to the new grip and start smacking balls better than ever, but before that they would generally fly everywhere: out of the court, into the net, into the ground – all over the place!

In many ways, the spirit world is the same. When you practise a new meditation, for instance, it often feels clunky. You can’t find your rhythm. You can’t find your groove – and you can't get into those deep states you’re used to when you practise your regular techniques.

It is for this reason that meditators often default back to what they already know and do well. They learn a new technique. They give it a brief shot. But then, before you know it, they revert back to the old and familiar.

Now, I'm not saying that the meditation they revert to isn't great. In fact, it might be fantastic. It might even be better than the one they’ve just learned! But the thing is, they already know that meditation and if they continue to practise it, they won't learn anything new.

So sometimes it's a case of needing to take the proverbial ‘one step backwards to take two steps forward’. You try out the new technique. You possibly struggle with it at first. But then, quite often, you get a feel for it, just like I always eventually did after my coach changed my tennis racket grip.

The important thing to remember, therefore, is that to learn the new technique well, you often have to let go of the old. You have to let go of security, certainty and your need to do things well.

This might sound shocking to the ego, I know, but you can actually reassure it. Because you don't need to let go of the old for good. You just need to tuck it away for the moment while you focus on the meditation at hand. And if things get egoically desperate, you can always go back to it whenever you wish. But if you can hang tough, then as a reward for your humility, you’ll end up with two meditation options instead of one.

So the moral of all this is that when you learn something new, you’ve got to accept ahead of time that you most likely won't be proficient at it right away.

Then you’ve got to refrain from reverting back to what you already know the moment the going gets tough.

Yep, Zen warrior that you are, you’ve got to continue on with the new technique as prescribed, and practise it until you get the hang of it.

Then, with luck, you'll have a classy new addition to your meditation or spiritual practice.

(Article Copyright, Jeremy O'Carroll 2016)

To find out more about Jeremy O'Carroll's meditation courses, click here.

To find out about his Reiki courses, visit his Om Reiki course homepage.

Wednesday, 24 August 2016

Why Your Mind Doesn't Care If You Meditate Well

Have you ever sat down to meditate, told yourself that this time you're really going to quieten your mind, only to find out that your mind has other ideas?

It's like you sit down and say, "I'm going to meditate," and you mind says, "Is that so?"

At such times, it can feel like whatever you do, you just can't get rid of your thoughts.

This typically leads to frustration – frustration that then makes it even harder to quieten the mind!

So what you do if you find yourself in one of these mental spins?

Well, to begin with, understand that your mind is actually a thought-making machine – one that will seldom (if ever) wish to be silent!

So don't get hung up on the need to experience lengthy inner silence when you meditate, because it's unlikely to happen.

What's more – and this is big! – your mind was never created to make you happy, rather to mastermind your survival.

So if you find your head full of plots and schemes and strategies  when you next try to 'bliss out' in meditation, then don't go beating yourself up, because your mind will simply be doing its job.

And it's not even like you can effort your way to success either.

Because if it is true that what you resist persists, then trying to use willpower to battle and resist your thoughts will only make things worse. Indeed, that will be a sure-fire way to ensure they continue to smash about in your mind.

So what we need is different approach. We need to find a way to make peace with our thoughts.

Tibetan Wisdom

I was pondering this problem years ago up in northern India when I learned of a Tibetan saying: "Trying to meditate without thoughts is like trying to have meat without bones."

This got me thinking, and it made me wonder whether thoughts really were the problem after all. For so long, thoughts had been the bogeyman of my meditation, but was I misreading the situation?

Because what if thoughts were never the problem?

What if the problem was that I either a) sought to oppose my thoughts or b) allowed them to suck me off into daydream?

Pondering such issues made me think about what it must be like to be an enlightened person.

I mean, how do enlightened people deal with their thoughts?

It also got me wondering whether a meditation master really could meditate all the time, and it was here that an idea came to me.

The idea popped into my head as I imagined someone famous like the Dalai Lama entering a crowded restaurant with his retinue of followers. I pictured him strolling in. I imagined all of the restaurant's diners lifting their heads from their meals to stare at him. I heard their expressions of surprise as he moved past them.

"Oh, is that the Dalai Lama?" "Look, it's the Dalai Lama!" "I can't believe it, it's the Dalai Lama!"

All around, there would be a buzz of excitement as he made his way through the restaurant.

At this point, a normal person would typically become self-conscious. But what of the Dalai Lama? Because wouldn’t a spiritual master like him remain unaffected by the hubbub around him?

In fact, better than just being unaffected, wouldn’t he be able to stay in a deep meditative state even as he made his way through the restaurant?

But if this is true to life, how would he do it?

How could he stay in meditative state with so much noise all around him?

Having thought about this, my answer was that he obviously wouldn’t buy into chatter and noise. He would treat them as you would the sound of birds twittering in the trees or a lawnmower going off in your neighbour’s front yard. Noises to be sure, but not noises you need pay any particular attention to.

Of course, you might say this all sounds rather difficult. But when you think about it, most of us have listened to music and remained in a meditative state.

And music is a kind of noise, right?

So sound or noise don't necessarily take us out of meditation. What takes us out of it is our reaction to it.

This got me thinking further, and I started to wonder what it would be like to treat our thoughts as if they were no different to the sounds all around us.

Because, in a sense, the only difference is the distance they are away from us.

In one instance, the noises are outside of us. In the other, the ‘noises’ (thoughts) are inside our head. But fundamentally, it’s all just ‘noise’.

So if the thoughts inside our head are no different from the noises outside of it, how should we treat them?


We observe them and leave it at that. We don't try to manipulate or change them. We don't rage against them. We just think, "Oh, there's a thought. Interesting." And that's it.

This makes me think of another approach that some meditation teachers recommend: seeing the thoughts and images in our mind like you would images and sounds coming from a movie screen.

In this scenario, characters on the screen might be saying terrible things to each other, they might be shouting and screaming and erupting with all sorts of turbulent emotions but, as a spectator, you never buy in. Nope, when you watch a film, you just sit back and enjoy the show.

Of course, the challenge of all this – as you know – is to observe your thoughts without getting sucked into their ‘story’, without getting sucked into the daydream that results when you get tangled up in them.

You know what it's like: you're meditating, you're aware of everything around you – of your breathing, of the rise and fall of your stomach, of the squishiness of the cushion beneath you – and then, next thing, you jolt upright with a start and realise you've just spent who-knows-how-long lost in reverie.

Now, treating your thoughts like external sounds is a big help for not getting sucked into them, but another interesting approach is to use your thoughts to help anchor you in meditation.

In this approach, your thoughts are like a mantra – but a mantra that has no fixed form or shape.

This form of meditation – what I call "Thinking Meditation" – has many layers to it, but to get going all you need to do is think thoughts non-stop and observe the thoughts you're thinking.

To help train people to do this, I sometimes get them to force themselves to think for one minute straight.

The idea is that for this minute they can't have any breaks in their thoughts.

Weird, I know. But that's the technique.

In the exercise it doesn't matter what anyone thinks, they just need to keep thinking!

In other words, the thoughts could be as simple as "I'm thinking about doing this meditation and can't really think of anything decent to say, but I've got to keep forcing thoughts out so I can keep thinking."

The key to the process is to observe the thoughts as you think them and, if you do this, you'll discover something interesting: thoughts help anchor you in the present moment and generate a meditative state within the body.

What's more, if you have already been practising a modality that works with energy and have a flow of energy in your body, then focusing on your thoughts as you force them out will actually strengthen the energy flow in your body.

What this shows is that thoughts are definitely not the problem when we meditate, because in this instance, the thoughts we are thinking actually help us to meditate! So the problem, as we said before, is simply the way we react to our thoughts.

So if you want to experiment, try doing one of the two things we discussed in this article:

1.    Practise treating your thoughts as if they were the same as the sounds outside your body

2.    Force yourself to keep an uninterrupted flow of thoughts tumbling into your mind, being sure to observe your thoughts the entire time.

What's really neat about the second technique is that you can do it even when your mind is ridiculously busy.

Heck, you can do it when you're busy!

You can do it as you cook, as you clean, as you wait for a bus, as you go for a jog – whatever.

Since you typically have no shortage of thoughts, all you need to do is give them an extra nudge so they continue to flow uninterrupted, and then observe them as they tumble into your mind.

Do this and your ability to meditate ‘on the go’ will likely take on a whole new complexion.

(Article copyright 2016, Jeremy O'Carroll)


If you’d like to go deeper into the intricacies and subtleties of these meditations, consider coming along to one of my
CBM meditation courses.

The C stands for 'core', and in the section of the course devoted to it, you will learn to connect with your energetic core, i.e. your chakras and Sushumna (an energy channel that goes from your base chakra up to your crown chakra).

The B stands for 'body', and in the section focusing on it, you will learn to connect to your energy body, i.e. your energy field and aura.

The M stands for ‘mind’ and, among other things, the course goes deeply into the meditations we have discussed in this article.

The final CBM meditation course for the year will be held on 3 September, and you can either enrol by 
clicking here or find out more by visiting the CBM meditation website.

If you have any questions, just reply to this email or call me on 1300 853 356 or 0417 328 457. I'd love to tell you more.

Wednesday, 6 February 2013

Finding Your Life Purpose with Reiki

Readers often insist that my novel Full Speed is autobiographical.

I usually insist it isn’t.

The truth is most likely somewhere in between.

The protagonist, Seb, has some skills and habits I do (or at least did) – like playing chess. He has spent time in cities I have (like Perugia, Italy, where the novel is set) and he is fairly academic.

But his character is also very different from me in the majority of ways (he is shy, he has a photographic memory, he comes from a family that puts a lot of pressure on him etc.), so he is not obviously my literary alter ego.

The autobiographical truth to the novel actually lies in its themes, rather than my likeness to any of the characters. For the themes the novel explores are ones that truly fascinate me:

What is love? Is it nothing more than a chemical reaction in the body - pheromones? Can we have romantic love that stands the test of time?

What is true creativity? Does knowledge get in the way or aid creativity? Can we be creative in a world filled with imitation and unconscious influences?

And freedom? What is it? How can we be free from the pressures of our family, our friends and society at large? How can we find the strength to stay true to our inner guidance, to live a life of passion, to be the person we always wished we could become?

I meet a lot of people in my Reiki courses who are looking for change. They are looking for something more in life, a life that better reflects who they really are. But to achieve this is a challenge, and many feel trapped – trapped by financial restraints, trapped by pressure from everyone around them. They would love to embrace a new life, but fear what would happen if they did.

Perhaps this is the main reason why I write and the main reason I teach Reiki: I’m driven to help people live a life that resonates with who they are on the deepest level.

That, at least for the moment, is my life purpose.

I’m lucky because writing helps me understand the world better, it spurs me to live up to the ideas in my work – and Reiki gives me the inner balance and energy I need to write, to finish works that can take years to complete.

That, of course, is the brilliant thing about Reiki. Whatever you aspire to do, it can help.


Because it primary purpose is to connect you to who you really are, to your deepest essence.

In the process, it creates the inner harmony needed to manifest our desires.

These things are sometimes overlooked by people who primarily associate Reiki as a hands-on healing method; but the truth is that Reiki is a path – an inner journey.

It is a meditation and energy system designed to help us connect to our core: the man or woman behind our physical body, thoughts and feelings.

For when we touch this part of ourselves then everything starts to flow. Then the divide between our inner and outer world disappears until we no longer need to separate our spiritual dimension from the other parts of ourselves – we no longer need to separate work from play, meditation from everyday life.

The Great System of Reiki

The beautiful thing about Reiki is that it is highly pragmatic. It is a system designed to get results in the real world.

Take the precepts, for instance.
The first two (‘For today only, do not anger’ and ‘For today only, do not worry’) focus on two key areas where we waste a lot of energy.

We get irritated by things. We worry about things.

This dissipates energy that we could better use elsewhere.

The third precept (‘For today only, show gratitude’) helps put us in an energetic state of being where our powers of attraction are greatly magnified. By getting us to focus on the positive aspect of things, we start to vibrate more and more on a positive energetic level. This, naturally, helps us to attract more and more positive things.

The fourth precept (‘For today only, be honest in your work’), helps us to understand the necessity of finding a job that is honest, i.e. in alignment with our inner being, with the person we truly are.  This, more so than simply not cheating people etc., is, I believe, the essence of the precept.

It is about learning to merge passion and livelihood together. About finding deep meaning in the way we earn a living.

The final precept (‘For today only, show compassion to yourself and others’) teaches us to accept things (ourselves and others!) as they are. This creates a sense of deep peace and, as a result, helps us to vibrate at a very high energy level.

When you combine precept work with the other meditations in the Reiki system, with the hands on healing and use of symbols and mantras, you have a powerful system for restoring inner balance and harmony.

And it is this very inner balance and harmony that is required if we wish to discover our life purpose.

Finding Your Life Purpose

People often want to know how to discover their life purpose. While there may not be one simple method for doing so, there are some basic questions you can ask yourself that often illuminate things:

  • What is something you have always loved doing to help other people?
  • What things do you do that truly energize you?
  • What things do you do (or dream about doing) that give you a tingle of excitement – even just at the thought of doing them?
  • What would you love to do with your time if you never had to worry again about either money or being good at what you chose to do?

My novel is about having the courage to live a life at ‘full speed’. This is a life where the Universe does everything it can to support you because you are living in alignment with who you truly are.

You are moving with the current, rather than trying to swim against it.

It is a state where everything within you rejoices because you are no longer fighting against your deepest nature.

As such, your life picks up speed and momentum as all of your available energy resources start working together, rather than against each other.

Your Life Purpose Is Constantly Evolving

People grow and change. They learn from past experiences – and seek fresh ones to continue their inner growth.

As a result, it is only natural that situations that are so valuable to your evolution today, cease to promote growth in the future.

So we need to stay flexible and open to change.

No matter how much we have loved something in the past, there might well come a time where it has taught us all it has to teach. As a result, we will soon grow restless and seek fresh lands to explore.

This is a natural and healthy thing – and something we need to embrace.

As such, we should stay open to the possibility that our life purpose may change many times throughout our life.

Our mission today, may not be our mission tomorrow.

So you should never feel guilty about letting go of something that no longer fulfills you.

Rather, let it go with a smiling heart, knowing that you have now created the necessary space to bring in something that can better fulfill your present day ‘evolutionary needs’.


The only way to live a truly fulfilled life is to live in alignment with our ‘life purpose’.  This ‘life purpose’ is not necessarily a fixed thing. It may change according to our ‘evolutionary’ needs.

Reiki is a magnificent tool in helping us live our life purpose. It not only helps us gain the inner balance and energy needed to find clarity on it, it also gives us the necessary courage to live in alignment with it.

A life lived ‘on purpose’ is not necessarily an easy life; but it is an exciting one. It is also one where the energy of the Universe will ‘conspire’ in your favour.

Ultimately, when you have the Universe on your side, and when the various parts within you are working together in harmony, you will have both the inner and outer energy needed to live your life purpose or, as I put it in my novel, to live a life at full speed.

(Note: If you feel that you don’t yet have the courage or strength needed to live your ‘life purpose’ then I suggest you a) work on your 1st and 3rd chakras [the 1st chakra will give you the security and confidence you need, while the 3rd chakra will give you the drive], and b) (Ahem!) You might like to take a peek at my novel. It will help inspire you to live your dreams.)

Jeremy O'Carroll, Feb. 2013

Please add your comments below.