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Home with God: In a Life That Never Ends

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An uplifting masterwork of comfort and compassion exploringthe ultimate questions of existence and transcendence.Nothing has riveted humanity's interest more, nor has anything been more frightening or awe-inspiring, than the finality of death. In Home with God, the last installment of his bestselling Conversations with God series, Neale Donald Walsch asks the questions tha An uplifting masterwork of comfort and compassion exploringthe ultimate questions of existence and transcendence.Nothing has riveted humanity's interest more, nor has anything been more frightening or awe-inspiring, than the finality of death. In Home with God, the last installment of his bestselling Conversations with God series, Neale Donald Walsch asks the questions that everyone has longed to ask and receives the answers readers have all been waiting for. Through his profound and personal dialogue with God, Walsch explores the process by which all human beings must end their days here on Earth and begin their new life in God's Kingdom -- to which all eventually return, regardless of their earthly deeds. An astonishing and spiritual work, Home with God offers hope, comfort, and surprising revelations for all humankind.


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An uplifting masterwork of comfort and compassion exploringthe ultimate questions of existence and transcendence.Nothing has riveted humanity's interest more, nor has anything been more frightening or awe-inspiring, than the finality of death. In Home with God, the last installment of his bestselling Conversations with God series, Neale Donald Walsch asks the questions tha An uplifting masterwork of comfort and compassion exploringthe ultimate questions of existence and transcendence.Nothing has riveted humanity's interest more, nor has anything been more frightening or awe-inspiring, than the finality of death. In Home with God, the last installment of his bestselling Conversations with God series, Neale Donald Walsch asks the questions that everyone has longed to ask and receives the answers readers have all been waiting for. Through his profound and personal dialogue with God, Walsch explores the process by which all human beings must end their days here on Earth and begin their new life in God's Kingdom -- to which all eventually return, regardless of their earthly deeds. An astonishing and spiritual work, Home with God offers hope, comfort, and surprising revelations for all humankind.

30 review for Home with God: In a Life That Never Ends

  1. 4 out of 5

    Jana

    Michael Newton wrote Journey of Souls, and I started reading that book 3/4 years ago because three people recommended it to me, which was a definite sign. But the concepts of that book were too much for me to cope with and my resistance was enormous. So I dived into lighter topics which were connected with spirituality and physics, psychology and anthropology. Gary Zukav’s The Seat of the Soul, is a book which I adore, and he mentioned a lot of things which Newton did as well but Zukav did it ge Michael Newton wrote Journey of Souls, and I started reading that book 3/4 years ago because three people recommended it to me, which was a definite sign. But the concepts of that book were too much for me to cope with and my resistance was enormous. So I dived into lighter topics which were connected with spirituality and physics, psychology and anthropology. Gary Zukav’s The Seat of the Soul, is a book which I adore, and he mentioned a lot of things which Newton did as well but Zukav did it gentler, so I went back to Newton but I again felt huge STOP. So I read Joshua David Stone's Soul Psychology and Caroline Myss's Anatomy of the Spirit, but I was still far away from Newton's Journey, and I still don't understand why. Then I tried with Jane Robert’s channeled book Seth Speaks; and I had the same physical reactions: total no, no, I am not handling this very well, which is weird because Jane Robert’s channeled Seth’s words in the The Nature of Personal Reality, and it is still not an easy book to read but I read it. It takes time since it's huge and the pages are mind blowing so I read a few pages every few weeks. So, I tried with Michael Newton again and now it is more a psychological barrier than it is anything else. I get the kick of my brain; it connected the initial feeling with the triggering. So OK, I will let it sleep little bit more because I understand what it is that I couldn’t grasp: how diverse death is. How diverse after-life actually is. Because for half of my life I thought, oh I die and I go into light. How dull. Even as a kid I never considered going to non-existing place called hell because of my non-existing sins, which I never accepted although they are the core of my traditional religion. But then, as an adult I don't use words like SIN, MISTAKE and VICTIM in my vocabulary so I ease my life this way too. And after-life as it seems is multitudes and multitudes far away from being simple and copy/paste experience. I do think life really is made of simple truths but look at the state of our collective consciousness; simple truths don’t sell and people don’t buy simple truths. But life is supposed to be joyous and experienced as a journey of creating and manifesting through your intention, focus and thoughts. Remembering about the best version of yourself that you are creating instead of victimizing yourself because of the life’s cards. The EGO is a fucking brilliant puppet master, so no wonder that the Planet is in the state as it is. Chögyam Trungpa said that enlightenment is ego's ultimate disappointment, which is a sentence that makes me LOL properly OL without the fake LOL. Sai Baba said that God equals man minus ego. So, the ego is a non ending topic wherever you go, especially in our western countries which cemented ourselves with belief that we are our EGO. I’ve been reading handful of spiritual books and when I began I had this avalanche of information which were drowning me. I deliberately overdosed myself month after month (year after year) because this is how I molest myself; I give myself too much so eventually I just start accepting different perceptions and thus change myself inevitably because I am a change junkie cause after you decode the synapses of the brain, you are able to accept and change and advance yourself in any field. And in the beginning it was, WTF, I just want to let it go, just wanted to forget all about it and have my little blanche and superficial life; but I am not made of those stagnant and barren seeds. In the beginning of my waking up and discovering conscious living, Jiddu Krishnamurti said one of the most important quotes of my life; at the time I was still living Catholic religious mindset (but I was slowly going off the grid), with symbols and a wagon full of fear and it took me about a year to decode this quote and to stop being angry because how dare he. Yet, you can only be afraid of what you think you know, and the constant assertion of belief is an indication of fear and religions know this perfectly, it is their profit. Religions narrow mind with fearful obeying while Universal messages of love, unity and grace which were spoken and promoted by ascended masters (who come from the same place) of every later cultivated religion, are forgotten within the religious context – because organized religious corporations need definitions and categorisation, separation and diversion. They need your belief, they need you commoner to trust another commoner who thinks he knows the true God while saying those fear covered gospels of separation. Free minds and spirits are not encouraged because life truly begins when you ask the right off the grid questions; like, am I not a particle of God itself? Why am I covered in sin nonsense and shame if I think that I am worthy? Ascended masters were born in different times of our history and they spoke the same LOVE/LIGHT/GRATITUDE truth with a different narrative context as they expressed themselves differently BUT with the same core message. No speech of hate, diversion, violence and separation BUT connection, peace and acceptance united with Universal Love. You have chosen to come here to Earth to be joyous and to remember what it means to choose with free will how to manifest your life as you are particle of Oneness. No such shit as sin. No such shit as I condemn you. No such shit as my God better and my God creates bigger and better abundance. No such shit with you are lesser. No such shit where a commoner in his high tower tells me how to live my life while slaving me, exhausting me, murdering me with his holy book. The problem with humanity is not having personal responsibility. So Jiddu said, when you call yourself an Indian or a Muslim or a Christian or a European, or anything else, you are being violent. Do you see why it is violent? Because you are separating yourself from the rest of mankind. When you separate yourself by belief, by nationality, by tradition, it breeds violence. So a man who is seeking to understand violence does not belong to any country, to any religion, to any political party or partial system; he is concerned with the total understanding of mankind. Nathaniel Branden, one of the leading psychiatrists of our time said, ''when beliefs are arrived at not by a process of reason but by faith and alleged revelation - when there are no objective criteria of knowledge to appeal to - those who think differently are often perceived by believers as a threat, a danger, capable of spreading the disease of nonbelief to others. For example, consider the typical religious response to atheism and other religions. If one has arrived at belief in God through some authentic personal experience, one would imagine that an appropriate response to those not similarly advantaged would be compassion. Instead, more often than not, the response is hatred and violence. Why? The answer can only be that the atheist or believer in different God, is more experienced than the initial believer so all others are recognised as threats. Yet if the believer truly feels not only that God exists but that God is on his or her side, then it is the atheist, not the believer, who should receive kindness and sympathy, having lacked the good fortune to be touched by the experience of his or her Divinity. In all holy books, all the Gods are more compassionate, kinder and open to nonbelievers.'' In all holy books they are. In our realities they are not, because the teachings are misinterpreted because separation is a great field to earn war money and to prolong the collective deep sleep. It keeps the industry going and it helps to clean the population. Lovely Rage Against The Machine have a beautiful song on this topic. Those sweeetly sick motherfuckers. :D I've tattooed Alan Watts on my body and I adore Ram Dass videos: I've spent days of my nights listening to him in my bed and laughing hilariously in awe. I respect Neale Donald Walsch’s work so much, because it is gentle and wide opening and balming and constructive and it's a blessing. It changes your perceptions and it calms existence. This is my kind of non-aggressive anarchism and love for life. Be fully aware and present and love life and others so radically they wonder why. It is an on-going process with numerous ups and downs but it is worth it. Because books like this show me that it is worth it.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Rhea Mimi

    This has been the most profound experience of my LIFE. It is deep. I would suggest to start with "Conversations with God" . Starting with this book my be confusing for some. I have to stop after each chapter and absorb the information before I continue. This author is amazing. This has been the most profound experience of my LIFE. It is deep. I would suggest to start with "Conversations with God" . Starting with this book my be confusing for some. I have to stop after each chapter and absorb the information before I continue. This author is amazing.

  3. 4 out of 5

    John Everard Griffith

    I read this book as a fantasy. Fantasy is a genre that takes our reality (truth(s)) and expands on them using your imagination. This is a possible present and future world. And as Neale says, you get what you believe. After reading this convoluted essay I can see many of my beliefs here in the foundation of his thinking; but I take it in a different direction. I felt no certainty here, and no real answers to the questions he put forth (or objections that he raised with God). I finally got into i I read this book as a fantasy. Fantasy is a genre that takes our reality (truth(s)) and expands on them using your imagination. This is a possible present and future world. And as Neale says, you get what you believe. After reading this convoluted essay I can see many of my beliefs here in the foundation of his thinking; but I take it in a different direction. I felt no certainty here, and no real answers to the questions he put forth (or objections that he raised with God). I finally got into it as I allowed the book to be a challenge to me to define my own spiritual world in response to his. I think it is a good ploy to be in a dialogue with God, because who can disagree with God. Especially a God who is so loving that God says, it's ok, you believe whatever you want, but in the end you will come back to agree with me. In the end I could not see the point of life if it is already decided (if it has already happened and we have just forgot. And when we do remember what is the point of doing it all over again because everything is already perfect.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Cathryn Malinowski

    I loved this book. I am not afraid of death but this book just confirms what I already knew my spirit lives forever!

  5. 5 out of 5

    Ash Lanser

    My second time reading this book. Personally, I loved it, and found it very enriching. Knocked off a star because somehow the style got a bit repetitive in some places. Overall still a fantastic book, and I will be reading it again in the future.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Robin

    I have read the first 3 CWG books, and really enjoyed them. However, I think I may like this one best of all. I was introduced to some new ideas that made me rethink some of my former beliefs. Doesn't matter if I agree or adopt all the subject matter, I like contemplating new concepts and trying them on for size. I particulary liked thinking about his belief that none of us die until we are ready to... that dying is voluntary. To our waking mind we think that that just can't be so. Especially if I have read the first 3 CWG books, and really enjoyed them. However, I think I may like this one best of all. I was introduced to some new ideas that made me rethink some of my former beliefs. Doesn't matter if I agree or adopt all the subject matter, I like contemplating new concepts and trying them on for size. I particulary liked thinking about his belief that none of us die until we are ready to... that dying is voluntary. To our waking mind we think that that just can't be so. Especially if you've had a love one die. It's hard to think they 'wanted' to leave us. But still, I can see it now. Very interesting.

  7. 5 out of 5

    J

    pg 132 "Mystics are people who see things that you do not see. They are not looking away from the place where the magic is being performed, but rather, right at it. There is nothing mysterious about the universe once you look right at it, once you see it multidimensionally." pg 132 "Mystics are people who see things that you do not see. They are not looking away from the place where the magic is being performed, but rather, right at it. There is nothing mysterious about the universe once you look right at it, once you see it multidimensionally."

  8. 5 out of 5

    Michele Harvey

    Profoundly encouraging.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Tina

    I LOVE LOVE LOVE this book!

  10. 4 out of 5

    Kamal

    My first 5 star rating ever.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Rosanne Pallini-Verlezza

    Wow! Some ideas a bit hard to digest...will change your views on life & death!

  12. 5 out of 5

    Helen White

    Can I wax any more lyrical about Neale Donald Walsh today? Having just reviewed Conversations with God book IV, I have already reached heady heights of enthusiasm but this one is almost a stand alone book deserving of an extra star or at least something to make it even more visible. If I was able to recommend only one book by NDW or, indeed, one book by anyone, I would have to seriously consider this for the honour since it is a game changer. Really! I know so many books (and people writing revi Can I wax any more lyrical about Neale Donald Walsh today? Having just reviewed Conversations with God book IV, I have already reached heady heights of enthusiasm but this one is almost a stand alone book deserving of an extra star or at least something to make it even more visible. If I was able to recommend only one book by NDW or, indeed, one book by anyone, I would have to seriously consider this for the honour since it is a game changer. Really! I know so many books (and people writing reviews about books...) claim this, but it feels univerally true in this case. After all, what is the most universal "thing" niggling at the back of everyone's thoughts, whether they consciously acknowledge it or shove it to the back of their mind, if not "death". Our whole culture is built upon avoidance of death, upon fear and dread of it and the myriad situations that lead to it; if not cancer or war than the one that gets us all in the end, old age. Can a book promise to dispel such universal fear and get away with it? Well, this one can...or could, if its viewpoint could only filter through into all our popular mindsets and teaching on the topic, the things we tell our children about death and how people of all ages react when loved ones pass on. If this understanding, this higher viewpoint, could only become our norm, our clarity, our circumspection on the topic then, I suspect, the whole of humanity would relax and we would start to focus on different things...upon making the most of what we have instead of what we don't...and upon what we can best do with the time we have while we are still here!! Akin to all NDW's books, there was a sense all the way through of "no surprise, I already knew this" and yet...had I ever made it fully conscious or dared to believe it was so? No. The description of what death is, what it looks and feels like, how it is our choice at every stage...these topics are not shied away from or glossed over, they go deep and go "memorable" to the degree I have felt quite different about death since reading them. Really! It has allowed me to reframe the death of my mother in what felt like tragic circumstances, my father, even pets, in a whole other way that feels more complete than over twenty years of DIY processing had allowed me to do. I have ceased dreading my own death and that of my partner because of the death itself (the only fear is how it would feel to the remaining partner once left behind...and yet the certainty of reunion feels far more real to me now). None of this is explained through the eyes of "religion", having nothing whatsoever to do with this. Moreover, it ties in seamlessly with the ever increasing stockpile of science around the study of death, in particualr Near Death Experiences. What is described makes so much more sense, even to the left-hemisphere, than the idea that we live, we die and simply return to dust. One of the profoundest rememberings I had, as I read this, was of the confusion of the birth experience given how this is just a version of the death experience, only in reverse...and of feeling like I knew so much more than I was meant to know about myself, even had a much broader perspective of life than I was "meant" to have, as a very young child undergoing the usual cultural conditioning about life, death and our suposed limitations. In short, this deeply profound book makes so much sense and is just so much comfort and reconciliation, all in a relatively short book. A must read, I would say, for everyone - one I truly wish they issued in schools!

  13. 5 out of 5

    Mary Bauer

    As a former interior designer and now CHTP I’ve had the privilege of working in many client homes. I’ve acted as a sounding board for just about every conversation imaginable including many people’s profound fear of death. How I wish they’d read this book. Through a question and answer method, the author explores the reasons for our lives and our deaths, what happens to us when we die, and why we would choose to experience life again, and again, and again. The book asserts there are no victims wh As a former interior designer and now CHTP I’ve had the privilege of working in many client homes. I’ve acted as a sounding board for just about every conversation imaginable including many people’s profound fear of death. How I wish they’d read this book. Through a question and answer method, the author explores the reasons for our lives and our deaths, what happens to us when we die, and why we would choose to experience life again, and again, and again. The book asserts there are no victims when viewed from a spiritual perspective. We are all one another’s angels. We are never judged—by anyone, and least of all God. There is such a place as the unmanifested reality of God where everything exists without form. We go there every night in deep sleep to reconnect and replenish with Source, and we enter this state once again when we die before going on to our next life choice. This hits home for me as I’ve had the profound experience of being in this unmanifested state of reality. I’ve also had nearly seventy people share their near-death experiences with me, not one of them afraid to die. I know death is not the end, only life transforming. This book is as close to explaining what I and others have experienced in a realm beyond our life on earth. I highly recommend this book because everyone is going to experience death. Our thoughts create our perception of reality. This is true after we die as well. It’s vital we help people through the dying process by ending their fear of it. The information in this book can help us embrace this transition peacefully.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Yazaid Ahmed

    Expands imagination Very comforting book that left me saying: can this really be true? Because if it is then we might as well be in heaven right now. I remember a quote from Quran that says: "He is the One who, in the heaven, is a God and on earth is a God" Just like Neale said: this book might be your truth as well if it is not it will lead you to the truth. After you read this book you might as well google Quran PDF, download it and read what God is telling you. If it resonates with you, you will Expands imagination Very comforting book that left me saying: can this really be true? Because if it is then we might as well be in heaven right now. I remember a quote from Quran that says: "He is the One who, in the heaven, is a God and on earth is a God" Just like Neale said: this book might be your truth as well if it is not it will lead you to the truth. After you read this book you might as well google Quran PDF, download it and read what God is telling you. If it resonates with you, you will possess unprecedented powers, love, self acceptance and peace. If it does not then it will be just another book that will lead you to your destination. May God grant you the kingdom of heaven right here and now. Amen

  15. 5 out of 5

    Andras Fuchs

    This book is a channeled text, a conversation between the author and his higher self and/or God. There are many things in this book that you can't prove or disprove, so it's up to the reader how much they willing to accept as truth for them. Although the wording was a little too religious for me sometimes, I really liked the ideas, theories and viewpoints about death, our life after we die. The book can help you with grief, and it can get you out of the victim mindset. It will definitely lighten y This book is a channeled text, a conversation between the author and his higher self and/or God. There are many things in this book that you can't prove or disprove, so it's up to the reader how much they willing to accept as truth for them. Although the wording was a little too religious for me sometimes, I really liked the ideas, theories and viewpoints about death, our life after we die. The book can help you with grief, and it can get you out of the victim mindset. It will definitely lighten your perspective on death, if you can accept its lessions. Good luck on your journey!

  16. 5 out of 5

    Callie

    I'm skeptical about these kinds of books, especially when the dude is making lots of money off them. There were things that resonated, but also things that made me uncomfortable and other things I didn't understand at all and that seemed like pure drivel. I'm always conflicted about this kind of stuff because part of me thinks there's some truth to it, but then another part of me just can't fully buy into it. I guess I just like to explore the mysteries I'm skeptical about these kinds of books, especially when the dude is making lots of money off them. There were things that resonated, but also things that made me uncomfortable and other things I didn't understand at all and that seemed like pure drivel. I'm always conflicted about this kind of stuff because part of me thinks there's some truth to it, but then another part of me just can't fully buy into it. I guess I just like to explore the mysteries

  17. 4 out of 5

    Skylar

    Great book and great message Incredible continuation of the CWG books. The remembrances are truly messages I have always known in my soul. Highly recommend this book to anyone and all.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Nickie

    This one is my favorite out of all the conversation with God books.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Elizabeth Joyce

    Life-changing book!

  20. 5 out of 5

    Kimberly Simon

    This should be part of the Conversations with God Series. It is a wonderful book for anyone alive and also grieving or facing death.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Aubrey

    Quarantine re-read. Needed some hope, inspiration and comfort.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Conny Cuesta

    Great insight about death. Loved it Is a great book, an inspiring one, with a great message and comfort for those who have thought about death. Thank you for this book.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Vanjica

    Book is fantastic! It changes your view towards world and life.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Ann

    yes, yes and yes.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Asif Shuvo

    Breathtaking!

  26. 4 out of 5

    Nathan

    Before reading the book, I was full of stress and fear concerning death...every time I thought about the idea of dying, I would always ponder on what I can do to prevent it. I'd fear dying, what it would mean to those left behind, what I would experience after. All the arguments I'd hypothetically make in a debate to validate why I have every reason to be afraid was gracefully acknowledged and answered with love. I no longer have any fear concerning the idea of death, whether it has to do with m Before reading the book, I was full of stress and fear concerning death...every time I thought about the idea of dying, I would always ponder on what I can do to prevent it. I'd fear dying, what it would mean to those left behind, what I would experience after. All the arguments I'd hypothetically make in a debate to validate why I have every reason to be afraid was gracefully acknowledged and answered with love. I no longer have any fear concerning the idea of death, whether it has to do with myself or another.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Karin

    This is an interesting read for those who are exploring what the after-life (if there is one) may be. Some of these 'new' ideas, like hell being only a state of mind and each soul can leave their hell whenever they want to, i'd already read about in Peck's novel 'In Heaven as it is On Earth'. Other thoughts are new and slightly jarring (ie. heaven is not an eternal rest from the strife and struggles of the one earthly experience.) Walsch, however, says that we continuously move from the realm of This is an interesting read for those who are exploring what the after-life (if there is one) may be. Some of these 'new' ideas, like hell being only a state of mind and each soul can leave their hell whenever they want to, i'd already read about in Peck's novel 'In Heaven as it is On Earth'. Other thoughts are new and slightly jarring (ie. heaven is not an eternal rest from the strife and struggles of the one earthly experience.) Walsch, however, says that we continuously move from the realm of spirit to the physical plane and back again. He also says that we have free choice in orchestrating our earthly visits and even our deaths. Do i believe that Walsch is the next in a long line of must-be-obeyed prophets? No, but his book allows for the vision that the next life is much more complex than the version most people grew up with: good life= heaven/bad life= hell. Walsch says that we have free choice in orchestrating our lives and takes the fear and guilt out of death by eliminating judgement day. Are humans more motivated to live a moral life by being threatened with fire and damnation or by believing that all will be well after death no matter what they do? Over the past few millenia our societies as a whole have graviated more to the carrot-and-stick version to keep people in line and it has not worked out very well. It will be interesting to see whether a view of love and only love matters and that we are all loveable will improve or worsen the state of the world as we know it. Interesting book that will challenge all your beliefs about how this world and the next operate.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Charmin

    HIGHLIGHTS: 1. Be aware of what you have chosen to be UN-aware of. 2. It is impossible to be a victim of the circumstances you created. 3. Think only what you choose to experience, say only what you choose to make real, and use your mind to consciously instruct your body to do only what you choose to demonstrate as your highest reality. This is how you create at the conscious level. 4. Your future is produced in tiny increments. 5. Your loved ones are always around you. They hover around you now, HIGHLIGHTS: 1. Be aware of what you have chosen to be UN-aware of. 2. It is impossible to be a victim of the circumstances you created. 3. Think only what you choose to experience, say only what you choose to make real, and use your mind to consciously instruct your body to do only what you choose to demonstrate as your highest reality. This is how you create at the conscious level. 4. Your future is produced in tiny increments. 5. Your loved ones are always around you. They hover around you now, some in physical form, some as spirit guides and angels. They are all angels. You only have to remember now how to love. 6. Hope is a statement of your highest desire. 7. You are creating your reality by the vibration, by the energy that you send out. 8. Positive thoughts-words-actions produce the most beneficial frequencies in the superstring vibrations or energy patterns of life. Meditation or prayer is a high form of energy alteration. Visualizing what you desire is a high form of energy manipulation. Speaking your word is a high form of energy adjustment. 9. YOU are telling you that. It is the Individuation of the Singularity that is sending you these ‘instructions’ that come in the form of what you call ‘hints’ or ‘hunches’ or ‘women’s intuition’ or ‘psychic hit’. 10. If you start to feel a little overwhelmed and begin wishing that you had some help, you will immediately become aware of those loved ones and angels and spirits who have been hovering around you and ministering to you, waiting for you to notice they are there.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Reja Janaki Joy Green

    AMAZON REVIEW This book, "Home with God" by Neale Donald Walsch, is truly a Gift from yourSELF to yourself; a remarkable journey to the Moment of `Only NOW' that holds ALL There IS. It's a beautifully orchestrated tool of remembrance [as Neale writes] and not really a teaching at all. Your Soul will remember and resonate with its eternal Truths as it opens to them, like a thousand pedaled lotus opening to the Core of ITS BEING, Our BEING. My husband and I believe that there is Ultimate Reality, b AMAZON REVIEW This book, "Home with God" by Neale Donald Walsch, is truly a Gift from yourSELF to yourself; a remarkable journey to the Moment of `Only NOW' that holds ALL There IS. It's a beautifully orchestrated tool of remembrance [as Neale writes] and not really a teaching at all. Your Soul will remember and resonate with its eternal Truths as it opens to them, like a thousand pedaled lotus opening to the Core of ITS BEING, Our BEING. My husband and I believe that there is Ultimate Reality, beyond the Space/Time continuum, and that when one of us leaves their physical body, in `no time at all', the other will be there in re-Union. This is a quote from "Home with God" that resonates with us so perfectly: "Such is the wonder of the ultimate Reality that, though it may be experienced as a long while for those who remain living in physicality within the illusion of time, it will be in your own Moment of Now that you will be reunited." Pg 300 If you are reading these words, your Soul has invited you to read this book. Do it now. Accept the gift and then BE the Gift. Love is truly all there IS. I-Love-You <- All are ONE. ~ Reja

  30. 4 out of 5

    Lynn

    If you want to read about speculations of an afterlife, read Sum, not this. Sum is fiction; Home with God is too, but Walsch is a swindler. I try to read books with a different point of view from my own as much as possible, but I'm beginning to think I'm wasting my time. Walsch is to religion as Krugman is to political economics. There is nothing of substance in either's best selling books, and yet these are the people most cited as the experts in their respective fields, religion and political e If you want to read about speculations of an afterlife, read Sum, not this. Sum is fiction; Home with God is too, but Walsch is a swindler. I try to read books with a different point of view from my own as much as possible, but I'm beginning to think I'm wasting my time. Walsch is to religion as Krugman is to political economics. There is nothing of substance in either's best selling books, and yet these are the people most cited as the experts in their respective fields, religion and political economics, two of the areas where I am most opinionated and probably need a nudge.

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