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thayne
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Read all about it

The UK’s leading New Age magazine, "Kindred Spirit", features me in the latest issue (November/December). Because of limited space, they weren’t able to include all the questions and answers, so here is the complete interview. If you live in the UK, make sure you pick up the latest issue of "Kindred Spirit" - it’s always […]
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thayne
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How your past affects you right now

Very few of us get that the past is very much alive and well. It is an energetic pattern that lives on in us and shapes our life and even our health every day. It can be the cause of depression and anxiety, of addiction, of chronic illness—and will even determine how long we will […]
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thayne
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My 10 favourite books

As I hope you all know by now, my new book, The Untrue Story of You, has just been published and is available on Amazon (so hurry, my children, hurry) Which got me thinking about books. I’ve prepared my ‘desert island’ favourite 10 books in the hope that you might tell me yours. I’ve excluded […]
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thayne
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True healing

The other day I was on a radio show when a caller phoned in. She said she had suffered from feelings of scarcity and lack for more than 20 years, and she had tried every therapy under the sun to rid herself of these feelings, which were clearly holding her back. Nothing had worked for […]
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thayne
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6
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How do we achieve real and lasting change?

People reading my book, The Untrue Story of You, can easily understand that the past plays a part in our lives—but few realise just how much it shapes us and everything we do. The central koan of the book -the thought thinks the thinker - says it all, but its full and profound implication isn’t […]
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thayne
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The past is alive and well

I was watching a TV programme the other evening about depression, and the people on the show described it as a mental illness. As a former sufferer of chronic depression, this shocked me because I had never thought about it in those terms. To me, depression was a rational and sane response to a grey […]
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thayne
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2
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We do survive death

The materialist/reductionists who seek to diminish what we are as humans will be desperately disappointed to hear that their own special God—science—has proven that something of us survives death. Researchers from the University of Southampton have proven that our consciousness continues to function after our body has died. Near-death experiences (NDEs) and out-of-body experiences (OBEs) […]
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thayne
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Making it stick

After a talk I gave the other week, a woman came up to me with a very well-thumbed copy of Time-Light, with lots of underlines, and pages earmarked. She reads it and re-reads it, she said, and she gets ‘it’, and then forgets ‘it’ again. So what can she do so that she always gets ‘it’?

We all ‘fall asleep’ and get trapped by the very powerful illusion that we are thinking when, in fact, the thought thinks us, as one of the central tenets of Time-Light suggests. So why does this continue to happen, even when we ‘get’ the Time-Light philosophy?

Many of us ‘get’ it at the intellectual level; it makes perfect sense, and the philosophy behind it is satisfying and logical. But can you taste it? Is it alive and vibrant in you? Are you aware of the energy pulses coming from each of the three selves, and how they create feelings and thoughts? When you do start to wake up to these processes, the question transforms from, “Why don’t you get it?” to, “What doesn’t get it?”

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thayne
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The 32-bit human

It’s been reckoned (and don’t ask me how) that we are bombarded with 16 million bits of information every second.  We process just 16 bits of that, although recent research in neuroscience has upgraded that to 32 bits.  Now, whether it’s 16 or 32 bits, we’re blanking out the vast majority of life. 

Scientists say that if we didn’t filter out all this information, we’d go mad.  ‘Rationalists’ say this explains why people hold irrational ideas, such as a belief in God or UFOs.  Irrational people support their nonsensical ideas by cherry-picking only the data that support their ideas.

Of course, rationalists fail to see that they are also prey to the data–filtering practised by lesser mortals.  The same goes for scientists, researchers, mathematicians—everyone is filtering at an alarming rate, even if they think they are adopting the ‘scientific method’.  If they weren’t, they would be mad, so either way the argument fails.

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thayne
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Words that hide the mystery

A mystery lies at the heart of everything.  We’re very rarely aware of this because of language, and the words and syntax we use every day.  

Words are merely pointers, and yet we use them as though they were defining the thing.  So, when we say the word ‘tree’ we believe we have somehow explained what this strange and wonderful ‘thing’ actually is.

We get further from the mystery when we use sentences, often starting with the first person pronoun, ‘I’.  A simple sentence could be: I see a tree.  But break this down, and the mystery starts to reveal itself, and it goes something like this:  I (an undefined subject) see (unexplained phenomenon) a tree (an undefined object).  Yet, when we speak sentences like this and without proper reflection, the world seems very solid, and there’s great certainty about everything. 

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