Wednesday, 31 October 2012

Many R Called But Few R Chosen

Many Are Called, But Only A Few Are Chosen?

Article written by Brother Sean about his personal experiences and reflections as to ‘Why so many are called and only a few remain in service to God.’ 

How many times have you heard this statement, ‘Many are called but only few are chosen?’ As we approach the New Dawn of Aquarius in 2012, Jesus, known as the ‘Hound of Heaven,’ together with the support of His Mother Mary and the promptings of the Four Spheres of Angelic Beings of Love, the Messengers of Source, are continuously inviting each person, regardless of their color; ethnicity; affiliation to any religious family; sexual orientation or disability, to accept God’s call to their hearts to ‘Come Follow Him as a child of God in service to Sananda Jesus. This invitation is not only for Monks, Nuns who have trained for ministry in a particular Church or religious family. No! The invite is for all mankind to reawaken the Divine within their mind, body and spirit empowering their souls breathe in the very breath of God through every muscle fiber, bone, tissue and organ, so that it can become a living spiritual person within the whole of God’s creation.  

Yes, many have indeed been called by God to enter a particular ministry in His Church. Though many accepted that call from God, many also decided to walk away from their chosen path down through the centuries. It would appear that their decision not to proceed in God’s service was not taken lightly for reasons I will explain further on. Sadly, of the many monks I had personally known who decided that their ‘Call from God,’ jeopardized by certain religious egoists who acted inappropriately and abused their positions of authority. Because of ‘man’s inhumanity to man,’ many devout monks and nuns were forced against their will to leave their vocation. A large number have left their Church, and have abandoned any contact with religion. In Catholic countries, many families have also rejected their loved sons and daughters who abandoned their vocation in God’s service. In my case, whilst I did leave the Catholic Church, my faith in God continued to the present day albeit with less restrictions and guilt.


When I first heard that saying as a very young boy some fifty plus years ago, I had a deep desire to be a missionary nursing monk in Africa. On a mere practical level I had reservations that I would ever see this vision become a reality. Having to abandon my education when I was only eleven years old to care for my younger brothers and sisters, I was aware that I did not have the required academic qualifications to be accepted for nurse training least of all as a potential nursing monk. The God of surprises had one special present for Sean despite his feelings of hopelessness and abandonment. God made a way through the barriers and I was given the ‘push by God’ to apply for admittance into the monastic life anyway.


On June 6th 1966, I entered a monastic nursing order hopefully for my remaining years but as events took over in my life my religious vocation was terminated by me after only eight years in service to God and His Church. The decision to leave religious life by abandoning my vocation as a monk was most definitely not taken lightly. Much prayer and soul searching finally guided my heart to abandon what I treasured so dear to my heart. I guess, like so many other younger monks who had left the order prior to me, there was a lack of common decency and respect for the person who had given their all to be a member of that community. Like many of my brother monks who also departed religious life, we all shared the same sense of betrayal from our communities. Yes, there were many monks who came together to pray, to eat at the same table but who rarely engaged in close fellowship. There was an unhealthy attitude of being oneself with one’s fellow brothers for fear of breaking rules, etc. in religious life, the rules prohibited any form of contact of two persons meeting up for conversation as that would be considered a ‘sin.’ To safeguard a two monks from any form of human closeness, often misconstrued as “sexual closeness,’ the rule stipulated that when out walking together there must always be three monks present to avoid any particular friendships. In community, it was really difficult to bear one’s inner turmoil through sharing openly and honestly with a member of the community. Consequently, brother monks would often overreact to situations showing signs of real emotional stress as a result of bottling up their feelings and burying their emotions.  

To the outside world, all would appear normal, happy and peaceful at surface level but deep down many of the community appeared distrusting of each other. It was impossible to be human in a non communicative, compassionate environment and still remain in love with God as a committed monk. As a monk, I tried to alleviate the stress by going in on myself and creating an artificial world to the exclusion of others in the community. Over the years I have had the opportunity and maturity to reflect on why such a situation prevailed and always came to the conclusion that it was down to an unhealthy fear of rejection by the superiors. Now, I have reached the conclusion that many monks were totally unfulfilled as people as they carried grudges and resentments towards family, etc for being there in the first place. Many joined for the wrong reasons and those who did so, came to regret their decision to remain on as monks as they realized that they too should have left the order sooner rather than later when they were old.  

One important reason why many choose to remain was the negative religious teachings from superiors who regularly reminded each monk that to have a vocation is a gift from God. Monks were also reminded that ‘He, who puts his hand to the plough and leaves God’s service as a monk, will incur the wrath of God for squandering their religious vocation. This quote would put the fear of God in so many of us that we dared not think about leaving and suffering for eternity in hell. I guess that another important reason why so many of us were deeply unhappy was due to ancient rules and regulations that stipulated how we should behave as monks referring more to a bygone era. The inability to be oneself and allowed to be normal and accepted not as a ‘number, or thing’ but as a valued member of the community had an unhealthy blood flow that saturated the minds and hearts of the community leaving one cold, disinterested and disengaged from reality or from feeling anything.  Most definitely, I believe that many of the causes for our lack of basic human compassion and understanding did have its roots in an ancient teaching of religious rules governing how monks should live out their vocation, dating as far back as the 14th century when the order came into existence in Germany. 

I remember an old, but very wise monk in the Novitiate house of studies asking me about my understanding of ‘Many Are called but only a few are chosen’ and his reply was, ‘Many are cold and few are frozen,’ I didn’t get it then but I am wiser now as to the implications of why so many enter the monastic life but instead of being alive, they become frozen after years of living a life devoid of love and light. Surely, that philosophy goes against all that God represents as a God of Love. Clearly, this is not what God asks of His children to live a life where there are no love only deep negative mindsets that eventually corrode the soul. I guess this is yet another painful reminder of man’s ego at work.  

Like so many of my peers, many were called but only the few remained. Of those, many who had been a monk for some thirty years or more would quietly advise the younger monks to ‘get out’ and serve God outside the monastery walls where there was happiness and less restrictions causing so many deep emotional pain within. Many of us were challenged by the attitude of the older monks who had given the best part of their lives to God and instead of being fulfilled they were advising us not to ‘waste our life in the monastery,’ but to get out whilst we are still young and live life; possibly get married and have a family. As young inexperienced monks in training, many of us were confused by these statements. But as time passed by, we soon began to realize what the older monks meant. There were many occasions when we, the younger monks in training at the local hospital, would return home cold, tired, weary and hungry after a long shift of duty to find that we could not get a warm meal from the dining room because of a monk who decided to teach us all a lesson in penance! We discovered that this monk was jealous of us been allowed out to train as qualified nurses when he was denied the opportunity years ago. He decided to vent his feelings on us and so many times we would go to our beds hungry, annoyed and disillusioned with religious life. Finally, after a period of twelve months, the situation came to a head when ‘all hell broke loose’ during the monthly gathering of the community. It was an amazing experience as it appeared that two divisions were fighting their corner, the younger monks verses the older members. Eventually, the designated superior who was weak willed and courted the popularity of the older members as they were all friends of many years unlike the younger monks who were new and not yet ‘broken in’ so to speak.  

The lack of real community came to a final head on clash when the younger monks decided to report the superior but our correspondence was blocked and the choices left were to leave the order or be disgraced for causing trouble and upsetting the older members. Though we all knew deep inside our being that we were called by God to be monks, yet, we knew that ‘tradition’ could not be fought when so many older monks were reluctant to accept positive changes for the best. The legacy of guilt that we each were to face individually did cause serious illness for some of the younger monks as the parting words from the Superiors when we considering a release from our vows were, ‘He who puts his hands to the plough and turns back, is not worthy of the kingdom of God.’ It took me best part of twenty years to finally eradicate the guilt from that final reprimand.    

Looking back, there were times when certain superiors made monastic life a living hell for their religious communities by imposing their own particular likes and dislikes and encouraging favoritism. Within the inner circle of monks, there existed a core group of monks who ruled with an iron fist and those who voiced their concerns were soon relocated to different communities to keep them quiet. After many months of soul searching, I finally came to the conclusion that in light of all that transpired it was best for my sanity that I apply for release from vows from Rome via our local Bishop. I avoided telling my family as I knew that they would not be happy with my decision as having a son in monastic life was ‘their meal ticket to God,’ and besides, they wouldn’t want to shock the neighbors in the process.  In January 1974, my departure from religious life was eventually reached and you could say that of all the decisions that I have ever had to make in my life, this decision to leave God’s service emotionally draining as it was painful. Neither the other three monks nor I were not allowed by the superior to say farewell to our brother monks. The four of us were escorted off the premises and driven to the Nurse’s Home where we were in training as second year student nurses. Leaving the community in that manner left each one of us feeling spiritually adrift and emotionally cold with no real closure after the years that we had spent as members of the order. It was shocking to think that a religious community would behave in such an unholy way but I sense they had their reasons for getting us off the premises to stop tongues wagging, or spare themselves embarrassment for the way they treated the four of us.  

When all of us arrived at the Nurse’s Residence, there was a sense of shock on our faces as the place was heaving with young female nurses going in and out of the Male Residence. It was a real culture shock and a quick introduction to living in the fast lane having spent eight years living in sedate surroundings where silence was the norm. That first night away from the monastery was tearful, lonely and challenging for me as I have always known deep within my heart that I had a vocation as a monk but trying to live to the numerous regulations in a less than friendly community was not conducive to my spiritual growth in the service of God or His Church. When I met up with my fellow ex brother monks a few days later, though several of us felt a deep sadness that our lives as monks had come to this point where we were all grappling with trying to get used to money for the very first time since we entered as religious and wearing plain clothes all seemed surreal to us. On a positive note, we all felt that a great weight had been lifted and the relief was amazing. We later expressed our innermost personal thoughts about how we each felt that first night away from our beloved monastery and we all agreed that we were best out of that ‘hell hole we called a loving religious community. Later in our training we came across a Mercy sister who was training as a nurse in the same hospital and I caught her crying on the corridor. I politely tried to comfort sister but she was clearly frightened on having male contact (The curse of religious life) for fear of another sister also in training from seeing the two of us consoling each other. Sister knew that I had been a monk and now an ex monk. She eventually came clear as to why she was crying and it appeared that she was deeply unhappy by the way this sister was forever reporting back to her superior’s negative comments that were making her life a real misery. After two years of trying to deal with this, sister too left her order and soon began to make a life for herself in the female nurse’s residence. There were many other unreported scenarios of religious men and women who fell foul of Holy obedience dished out in the name of God from fanatical superiors.  

It is my personal understanding that God invites all of us to come and join the Holy Father Mother God in what I can best describe as a closer personal and intimate relationship of Divine Love. I accept that as children of God, we were born for this and our sole purpose of living in this incarnation is to experience the pure, unconditional joy be being at ‘One with the Father Mother God.’ Whether the story of Adam and Eve is actually true or just a fictitious historical event really doesn’t matter. The important issue here is the analogy given for us to accept in our limited capacity because of our finite mind. What really does matter today is that we are all challenged each day to ask the simple questions: 

1.     Who Am I?

2.     Why am I here on earth?

3.     What is my purpose being here?

4.     How can I learn from my life experiences?

5.     How can I serve God without having to become a monk or nun?

6.     When can I put them to good use?

7.     Where can I learn about such matters

8.     What is my understanding of my spiritual pathway?

9.     Have I need to nurture my relationship with God?

10.  How can I do this? 

Embracing the Divine through living out one’s vocation or embracing a spiritual relationship based on love and truth is not complicating like many have predicted. The real truth is that one connects with one’s heart and there we will hear the voice of God speak volumes about Divine Love inside the recesses of our soul. The head center always tries to seek it’s own way in these matters and forever demands answers like, ‘what’s that saying to me,’ or ‘what’s that all about.’ The ego has no time for simplicity or humility in service with God. Ego prefers conflict, fear, disillusionment and chaos.    

My previous religious experiences of the teachings re: Pre Vatican 2 of the Catholic Church on matters relating to personal suffering and the meaning behind a religious vocation were to have a profound impact on my relationship and understanding of a ‘loving God.’ As a young nursing monk, I had many struggles with ‘negativism’ surrounding a particular teaching from the Fathers of the Church around suffering, acceptance and ministry. It was normal custom and practice that we were all instructed as well as encouraged to suffer for lost souls as part of our religious formation! The teachings handed down from the early Christian Fathers and Founders of religious orders for both men and women appear to have been on a personal mission to feed their insatiable hunger for enforcing what I call the ‘Agerra Contra;’ a Latin term meaning, ‘ To go against oneself and offer whatever up to God as a penance for souls.’ It was common place to accept that as we were born to endure all forms of suffering as another means of cleansing our soul. It was considered ‘the norm,’ never to question the teachings but accept them as God’s word to our hearts. I realize to my own painful cost, that the rationale behind such unhealthy teachings were not of God, or even about God but statements nonetheless used by God’s representatives to coerce the vulnerable into believing that God was speaking to their hearts. Over the centuries, many innocent lives have been destroyed by such false teachings and their endorsements to practice for one’s salvation.  

Having tried to comprehend why God would call many into His service and see them disappear from our midst did cause me great disquiet as it left one thinking why? There was never any closure as so many answers were left unanswered by our superiors. All they had to say was that one realized the call to religious life was not for them. Instead, religious superiors took the superior attitude that the Church was better off without such weak-minded individuals. 

I have many vivid memories as a young novice monk in training that highlighted many inaccuracies of the cruel system that was enforced upon one who was in service to God. It was not uncommon to find at breakfast the following morning a postulant or junior novice absent from table. Many times I would often presume that the person/s were poorly or taken to hospital. As the years rolled by, I would discover to my own personal cost that this was how the monastery deselected candidates from their midst. Often it would be down to a minor misdemeanor of some rule, etc. Initially, I wondered where they had gone too and why the silence over their ‘disappearance’ from the community. In time, some members of the professed community, who were privy to such secrecy, would explain the reasons and always conclude with ‘they did not have a vocation! On the other hand, we, novices knew these persons as our friends having shared a lot of anxious moments together and found their departure in that manner traumatic and questionable. Many of my closest friends who felt that they had a vocation to serve God and give their all to Divine service were now gone. Their sudden departure always left an ache in our hearts and had we had the opportunity to say goodbye, then we would have had closure instead of worrying and often wondering why they left in a cloud of secrecy. From a personal observation, the Church has treated individuals who left their orders with a sense of ‘great distaste’ for abandoning their God given vocation. I know from first hand experience both as a monk and as an ex-monk, that many men and women who did have a genuine vocation in the Church, but, like all human families, if your face fits, you will succeed regardless. Many of my colleagues were forced to abandon their vocation for a minor breach of the rules or were castigated by ‘well meaning superiors’ who took an instant dislike to them for daring to be uniquely different and or, speak their truth from a place of decency.  

Many superiors, in my opinion, failed in their duty of care to find out the real truth behind many a rumor that was spread maliciously by other members of the community about a brother monk. Fellow experienced monks, who took an instant dislike to a brother or sister did so because they disliked the fact that they perceived as being a ‘trouble maker’ in their midst. There was indeed a price to be paid if a brother or sister would dare to speak out their grievances at the grave injustices and religious intolerances that lived beneath the veil of holiness. Amazing what appearances can do especially when you see a parade of monks or nuns in their habits walking in a procession. Be assured that under the habit are real people dying to get out and live a simple life for God without all the trappings and negativism. So why don’t they? Many were afraid to do so for fear of bringing shame on their family. In Ireland, up until the late ninety’s, it was accepted that you definitely had God’s hundredfold if you had a son in the priesthood, or a daughter a nun. A family to be faced with their departure from Holy Orders was a provocative situation that would inevitably have repercussions of untold gossip that would instantly affect the family. If you lived in a small village or town, then the likelihood of seeking alternative accommodation was the only solution to save face and spare further rejection from the local Parish Priest and local members of the Church...  

I am of the school of thought that believes, ‘that man’s ego actually does get in the way of God.’ Could this negative theology be one of the reasons why so many who have the call of God to commit their lives to Source decide against a closer relationship with God? The Great Saint Theresa of Avilla, a Doctor of the Catholic Church, had something to say to God when she was thrown off her donkey, ‘If this is how you treat your servants then its no wonder why you have so few.’ Brother Sean accepts that based on his own personal journey in search of God that, ‘Religion is for those who live in fear of hell whereas; Spirituality is for those like himself who have come through hell.’ 

Jesus said to His followers, ‘I came that you too may have life and have it to the full.’ What did He mean exactly? I sense in my heart that here Jesus was inviting our brothers and sisters into a closer personal relationship with Him so that they would have spiritual life to the full. If you sense in your heart that Source is calling you, or that you have an unfulfilled burning ambition to let your faith journey or spiritual life come up for some air and breathe in the very breath of God as a ‘Mystical Bride of Jesus or, say, as a member of the Tau Spiritual Interfaith Community of Saint Francis, then one needs to pray long and heard before making that final commitment. As Saint Benedict once said to his novices, ‘It takes only a minute to recite your vows to God but a lifetime to live them.’ 

If you accept that we are all children of the same loving God, then we also accept that God invites all of us into fellowship with Divine Love. Many are indeed called by God to go the extra mile by dedicating their life in service whether it is as a teacher, doctor, nurse, bank manager, dustbin man or whatever. It does not really matter what we are called to be. What really matters is whether we use the gifts that we have been given to glorify God in every situation that manifests itself for us. We know from listening to others that many people are status conscious as it does carry enormous prestige in certain circles. But, as a follower in service to God, there is no status as we are all equal in the very eyes of God. Yes, I accept that each person is given a specific talent to use for the whole community of God and not to abuse it or misuse it for self glory. Unfortunately, in our modern world, that is now no longer the case as so many who are called to share their talents take a different view to God and decide to hoard their talents for personal gain or for vainglory. There is a downside to having freewill as we will all be held to account what we have actually done with our talents. If we have used them for the whole family of God by investing wisely, then, I believe that we shall inherit the Kingdom of God and be invited to sit on God’s right hand side as a beloved disciple. Jesus said, ‘If you give a cup of cold water in my name to any one of these my brothers or sisters then you do unto me.’ And again, He says, ‘Whatever you do for the least of these my brothers and sisters, you do for me.’     

I hold the simple view that many are still being called by God to be the ‘Hands and feet of Jesus’ in a modern world that has lost sight of God. A society that is living in poverty consciousness and destroying it’s very self through selfishness and greed. In saying that, I also believe in the power of prayer, ‘That whatever we ask from a heart filled with God’s love, then we too shall inherit the Kingdom of God.’ Why? Because, our Holy Father Mother God are millionaires and will not abandon their children. 

The words that Jesus spoke to my heart on 6th June 1966. ‘Sean, I called you by your name, you are mine.’ Today, these words still ring loud and clear to my heart and resonate within my very soul. I don’t have to re-enter a monastic order to be what I’m not only be what I know I am. That is a special child of God who is loved unconditionally and where it is an honor to be called back into Divine service. I accept that I too have a choice to say yes or no to that personal invitation. Despite all that has happened in my former life as a religious nursing monk, I have learned to heed the words of Saint Theresa of Avilla who said, ‘Shed the skins of your former religious family and live your new life in God, for God and with God.’ I know that my journey to God has taught me many a salutary lesson having learned so much from my lack of wisdom as well as from the many mistakes that I have made.  

Today, I believe that Mother Mary is calling her children from all faiths and none to return to a simple life of daily prayer and lead not by loft words, but by example. Yes, many are indeed called but only the few reply yes, because they are know in their hearts that they are ready to embark on a journey that is pure sacred mystery. Are you one of them?  
In my conclusion, you will probably be thinking that I am somewhat ‘anti Catholic’ from my personal account of how things were for me as a nursing monk. You’re wrong!  Despite all that has happened to me whilst growing up as a Catholic Christian, I am extremely thankful for the religious formation that I was introduced too as a child by my patents. Whilst I accept that they had my best interests at heart, there may have been other pressures unfairly imposed upon them by the local Parish Priest. In the early fifties, the Parish Priest was perceived as God as he yielded considerable power over ordinary families, No one would dare challenge him as to go against the Parish Priest, would be like standing before Judge and jury without a brief, waiting for sentencing. The end result would be total rejection and a living hell from fellow devout parishioners in one’s local community.  

As with all of life’s wonderful experiences, we have to make the best of what life throws our way. Instead of winging and complaining about how unfair life is, let’s turn our negative experiences into positive challenges and stop depending on others to make us happy. I know that there are many who continue to enjoy living in the ‘Nanny State,’ and when things don’t suit them, boy, are they vocal. I believe that as individuals, we are each responsible for our own spiritual formation in our faith journey. In bye gone days, many souls relied totally upon the Church to teach them by showing them the way to God and Heaven. Things have changed greatly since the Vatican 11 in the mid sixties when many souls had become disillusioned with the Church. Today, souls are hungry for access to practical spirituality that does not shackle the already overburdened soul with restrictive ideologies. Hence the advances in New Age Theology that opened up a ‘Pandora’s Box’ of surprises. Many of these authors have expressed a new way of life embracing Angels, spirituality, easy fixes that are more focused on massaging the Guru’s ego, and generating cloned disciples than embracing a God of love.  

In the past ten years or more, I have met up with former colleagues and others who have gone down routes that appeared another escape route or easy option, offering commune living where the ‘Happy Clappy Brigade’ were in abundance promising to heal all their ills and put them back together as one whole person. Several clients of mine found that in time, they soon realized that they were trapped in a cult where brainwashing had changed their whole personality. I accept that today, despite man’s insatiable thirst for pleasure, there are many souls who are so disillusioned by materialism and trying to be what other’s want them to be that they almost try and end their life by committing suicide. The reason for this is sadly, that they are dying due to spiritual starving. Yes, many that I have encountered have traveled far and wide running up debts to meet a famous Guru or Angel teacher. Their expectations are often short lived as what they hear is what they already know in their hearts! I have asked myself why people do this to themselves and instead of chasing their famous Psychic, etc. why not switch off the ego and reconnect with their heart and simply invite the Messengers of God, the Angelic realms of Love to speak to them. Could this be too simple? Or is it because the more money you spend on attending a seminar or course, the more acceptable it is to their ego. 

Too many souls go with their heads and emotions and soon fall foul of religious bible bashing pranksters who work with ego and not with God’s love. There are those who hear the call of Ego, not God, and forfeit their own souls in the process. Unless a teacher uses all the politically correct buzz words, they are not welcomed by the vast majority of society. What has happened to simplicity? I always use the words, ‘K.I.S.S.’ when I am working with delegates. They represent, ‘Keep It Simple Sean.’ I hold the belief that because so many of the designated chosen people in the various Religions and Churches have closed down to practical spirituality in their hearts, Mother Mary is speaking to our hearts to embrace a God of Love not Hate. We are been nurtured to develop a spiritual life that is simple and one that can be related out to all who are searching for God, devoid of religion, fear, guilt, negativity and any reference to fundamentalism or sin. I take heart from the words of Jesus who said, ‘Put on the armor of God and fight the good fight till the end.’  Jesus forever reminded His followers, ‘that if we are to enter the Kingdom of Heaven, then we have to become childlike and not childish. To be childlike implies for me that, one has to trust God implicitly and remain not in our ego, but in our heart and do what God is guiding us to do. In my case, having learned so much from my previous religious family, the time had come for me to step out in faith from my comfort zone (The Catholic Church) and reclaim God’s word and my spiritual abundance as a child of unconditional love. There are so many souls who still remain fearful of letting go of their religious practices for fear of not gaining admittance to heaven. This can be a real struggle for many but when they are guided by God to step out in faith, then who better to trust than God himself. Unless we take that plunge of faith, then our lives become a sham and the soul disengages from truth remaining in total denial of their true identity as a child of God. 

In July 2006, Sananda Jesus and Saint Francis actually spoke to several of our nearest and dearest therapists in different ways at varying times with a simple message to our hearts from Jesus and Saint Francis (Lord Kutumi). We were all inviting to do something beautiful for God’s world and His children by trying to unite all faiths to come and pray as one family of God. Though many received that personal invitation, only a few has remained to see the vision come to fruition. That vision is now ‘The Tau Community of Saint Francis is an online Monastic Interfaith Community without walls.’ Inspired by God, Brother Sean has taken up the gauntlet where "Religion and Churches" have inadvertently failed to unite the whole Family of God to come together and celebrate their uniqueness as children of the same loving Father Mother God. The vision of the Tau Community is dedicated to Prayer engendering a spirit of Unity, Peace, Forgiveness, Reconciliation, and Spiritual Renewal, Healing Self/others and empowering society to protect and safeguard the earth's resources. Members of the Tau Community can achieve this and more with God's help from their own home. No one can say why so many decided to go their own spiritual path but again, God has a plan and all we can do is trust. Many who are called by God are as Kingdom Builders to do the ground work first before the actual laborers join. Light workers are now been called to share God’s burden by reawakening the Divine within their hearts and in the hearts of their clients, families and friends to live exemplary lives.   

If you are searching for spiritual guidance with training and regular support, then maybe Jesus is guiding you to Brother Sean. Over the years, his life experiences have been used by God with Divine Guidance to offer clients access to a range of courses in both Holistic Energy Medicine and Spirituality together with a range of publications and audio CDs and Videos to relax the mind, body and soul. Please visit his website at:

Jesus said to His followers, ‘Come you whom my Father has blessed and receive the Kingdom prepared for you since the beginning of time, yours is the Kingdom of Heaven
Why not come and join me on Livestream where we embrace the healing energies of the Risen Cosmic Christ and Magdalene to reactivate the soul’s DNA to self heal.
Led by Brother Sean from 12 midnight (GMT); 07.00pm (EST) 4 personal and global Peace and Insterspiritual Unity. 

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