best embody the Divine will. We are worthy and loved.
We believe in responsibility and compassion. We take full responsibility for our lives
because we are free, spontaneous, and unique individualization's of the Divine and we
embody Divine love through compassionate action.
We believe in healing. We believe in using doctors and healers to achieve healing but that
any condition can be transformed through affirmative prayer.
We believe there is truth in all religions. We respect all love based ministries and all
compassionate spiritual paths. We believe in harmony among diverse peoples, cultures,
families, and life styles of the world rooted in and respecting the Universal Declaration of
Human Rights.
We believe in spiritual transformation. As we open our minds and hearts to the Divine, and
consciously love and serve others, we are transformed into the embodiment of the Divinity.
We choose our lives as spiritual beings with courage and grace

There are Tools of Transformation which can be used to enable us to transform our thinking, our
lives and the world we live in. .

The tools are: 1)
The Words, 2) Journaling   3) Goal Planning   4)  Contemplation  5)  Visualization  

Affirmative Prayer   7) Meditation   8) Silence  9) Affirmations 10) Exercise
The Seven Beliefs of our Divinity
EMMI New Thought Teaching and Practice Page 10
Phineas Parkhurst Quimby
(February 16, 1802 – January 16, 1866)
Was an American spiritual teacher.
A philosopher, magnetizer, mesmerist,
Healer, and inventor.
Quimby's work is widely recognized as
Leading to the New Thought movement
in the 19th century, following the teachings of Phineas Quimby. There are numerous smaller
groups, most of which are incorporated in the International New Thought Alliance.

The concept of New Thought (sometimes known as "Higher Thought") promotes the ideas that
Infinite Intelligence, or God, is everywhere, spirit is the totality of real things, true human
selfhood is divine, divine thought is a force for good, sickness originates in the mind, and "right
Although New Thought is neither monolithic nor doctrinaire, in general, modern-day adherents
of New Thought believe that God or Infinite Intelligence is "supreme, universal, and
everlasting", that divinity dwells within each person, that all people are spiritual beings, that
"the highest spiritual principle is loving one another unconditionally, and teaching and healing
one another", and that "our mental states are carried forward into manifestation and become our
experience in daily living".

The New Thought movement originated in the early 19th century, and survives to the current day
in the form of a loosely allied group of religious denominations, authors, philosophers, and
individuals who share a set of beliefs concerning metaphysics, positive thinking, the law of
attraction, healing, life force, creative visualization, and personal power
More about Us please read our FAQs and our Inter-Dependant Theology
A Near-Death Experience (NDE) is a personal experience associated with impending death,
psychological, physiological, and transcendental explanations. Research from neuroscience
considers the NDE to be a hallucinatory state caused by various physiological and psychological


Ascent of the Blessed by Hieronymus Bosch is associated by some NDE researchers with aspects of
the NDE. The equivalent French term expérience de mort imminente (experience of imminent
death) was proposed by the French psychologist and epistemologist Victor Egger as a result of
discussions in the 1890s among  philosophers and psychologists concerning climbers' stories of the
panoramic life review during falls. In 1968 Celia Green published an analysis of 400 first-hand
accounts of out-of-body experiences. This represented the first attempt to provide a taxonomy of
such experiences, viewed simply as anomalous perceptual experiences, or hallucinations. These
experiences were popularized by the work of psychiatrist Raymond Moody in 1975 as the
near-death experience (NDE).

Researchers have identified the common elements that define near-death experiences. Bruce
Greyson argues that the general features of the experience include impressions of being outside
one's physical body, visions of deceased relatives and religious figures, and transcendence of egotic
and spatiotemporal boundaries. Many common elements have been reported, although the person's
interpretation of these events often corresponds with the cultural, philosophical, or religious beliefs
of the person experiencing it.

Another common element in near-death experiences is encountering people, which are generally
identified according to the person's individual faith; for instance, in the USA, where 46% of the
population believes in guardian angels, they will often be identified as angels or deceased loved
ones (or will be unidentified), while Hindus will often identify them as messengers of the god of

Although the features of NDEs vary from one case to the next, common traits that have been
reported by NDErs are as follows:

  • A sense/awareness of being dead.
  • A sense of peace, well-being and painlessness. Positive emotions. A sense of removal from
    the world.
  • An out-of-body experience. A perception of one's body from an outside position. Sometimes
    observing doctors and nurses performing medical resuscitation efforts.
  • A "tunnel experience" or entering a darkness. A sense of moving up, or through, a
    passageway or staircase.
  • A rapid movement toward and/or sudden immersion in a powerful light (or "Being of
    Light") which communicates with the person.
  • An intense feeling of unconditional love and acceptance.
  • Encountering "Beings of Light", "Beings dressed in white", or similar. Also, the possibility
    of being reunited with deceased loved ones.
  • Receiving a life review, commonly referred to as "seeing one's life flash before one's eyes".
  • Receiving knowledge about one's life and the nature of the universe.
  • Approaching a border, or a decision by oneself or others to return to one's body, often
    accompanied by a reluctance to return.
  • Suddenly finding oneself back inside one's body.

Connection to the cultural beliefs held by the individual, which seem to dictate some of the
phenomena experienced in the NDE and particularly the later interpretation thereof.
Kenneth Ring (1980) subdivided the NDE on a five-stage continuum. The subdivisions were:

  1. Peace
  2. Body separation
  3. Entering darkness
  4. Seeing the light
  5. Entering the light

He stated that 60% experienced stage 1 (feelings of peace and contentment), but only 10%
experienced stage 5 ("entering the light").

Clinical circumstances associated with near-death experiences include cardiac arrest in myocardial
infarction (clinical death); shock in postpartum loss of blood or in perioperative complications;
septic or anaphylactic shock; electrocution; coma resulting from traumatic brain damage;
intracerebral hemorrhage or cerebral infarction; attempted suicide; near-drowning or asphyxia;
apnea; and serious depression. In contrast to common belief, Kenneth Ring argues that attempted
suicides do not lead more often to unpleasant NDEs than unintended near-death situations.
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Dark Matter is Darker Than Once Though
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And the Dark Matter.
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Without permission in writing from the author.
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