Letting Go with Guy Finley

Letting Go with Guy Finley


The Upward Path

posted by Guy Finley

There are parts of us that want the Truth, and then there are parts of us that only want what allows us to be comfortable and content with our life as we have known it. The upward path requires taking one step after another into what the self that perceives itself as doing this “walking” will feel is precarious, and perhaps even dangerous. But be assured, there is no danger to any human being who puts the Truth before all else, including his or her fear of making a mistake. As best you can, follow the “I” that wants the skies for its Home.



Previous Posts

Helping Others Realize Their Spiritual Potential
Our true responsibility as caregivers is to lead by example… by living up to our own spiritual potential.  

posted 12:00:54pm Jan. 30, 2015 | read full post »

(Video) Do Autistic Children Have Spiritual Potential?
Guy Finley responds to a question about the spiritual potential of autistic children, and reveals that the true responsibility of a caregiver is to first live up to their own potential. [youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5P4cUhiuqwc[/youtube]

posted 12:00:33pm Jan. 29, 2015 | read full post »

Sharing Your Spiritual Work with Your Children
Question: Any thoughts on what is a good way to share my spiritual work with my kids? Answer: Be as consciously kind as you can be, which means to not express (but watch instead) your negative states. Be as encouraging as possible without producing false hope. Speak the truth at all times without

posted 3:00:44am Jan. 28, 2015 | read full post »

Remaining Conscious Around Others
Question: The more I think I know about true spirituality, the more I become easily aggravated by the behavior of others when I hear them make an obviously false (spiritually) statement, or I observe their inconsistent behavior. I sense that part of my anger is seeing the inconsistency and false beh

posted 12:00:57pm Jan. 27, 2015 | read full post »

Caregiving Aging Parents
Question: My father has had cancer for about two years. Neither of us talk about dying. When a nurse asked him about dying, he said he was afraid he wouldn't go to heaven. I would like to help in some way, but I'm also afraid to talk to him about it and I don't really know what I would say. Answe

posted 12:00:22pm Jan. 26, 2015 | read full post »




Report as Inappropriate

You are reporting this content because it violates the Terms of Service.

All reported content is logged for investigation.