...a life-long nail biter, saw himself thrown into prison in the Middle Ages and left to die. Believing himself innocent and distraught that his family would not know what happened to him, he desperately attempted to stay alive with only his nails and calloused skin to eat.

Coming to know the anguish he had to under-go at that time, he decided he could either bite or not bite his nails today and live without the burden of self-recrimination. 


...had given a man she barely knew a large sum of money to pursue his dream. Questioning if she had been foolish, she saw that he had once been her son and sacrificed himself by leading an army to defend her honor, both of them knowing with full certainly that this would save her life but he would die in the battle.

The monetary gift today allowed him to have the future she felt she had denied him in the past. Molly let go of the fear that she had made a mistake, wearing instead the satisfaction of knowing she had done something especially important for another person. 

​(c) 2013-2019 Soul Liberations LLC dba LIFTd Energy



Sometimes regression provides imagery that reflects current challenges, such as seeing yourself emerging from a cocoon and flying, to encourage you to step out and try your new business idea. Or being in a jail cell because you've pulled away so much from people, and then letting yourself out of jail to regain connections with friends and family.

Other times, people are simply curious about how today's challenges are rooted in the past. To see, feel, and know yourself in another time and place can permanently expand your self-identity, and broaden your ideas about the purposes of the life you are currently in. People concerned about spiritual conflict are surprised to realize that regression does not undermine their faith, but deepens their understanding of intelligent design. 

Even though it's pretty well accepted that all lives are actually simultaneous, I believe progressions to the future are more rare than regressions to thet past simply because people don't ask how today's situation may affect another lifetime -- we typically only want to know how to make things better in this one and are conditioned to think we can only look back. Still, it's proven time and again that knowing what we've experienced before can put a different light on things today, a light that brings with it understanding and solutions.

Almost all of our healing involves coming to terms with

the past, whether that's our recent past, childhood, past

life, or generational issues we are carrying which

no one else in the family has been able to heal.


...a step-mother amid the challenges of helping raise a teenager, saw herself in early Greece as her step-son’s older brother. The younger boy had been disabled and when he died, she (he, at that time) felt guilty not to have looked after him better and been a more caring brother.

She now had the opportunity, as his step-mother, to resolve that regret. Janelle found herself taking a larger view of her step-son's peccadilloes, and appreciated more deeply being part of his life.